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Newton College 

of the 

Sacred Heart 

1966/1967 




Freshman Profile 



CLASS OF 1970 
Enrollment: 

Resident students 215 

Day students 17 

Secondary schools represented: 

Independent schools 157 

Public schools 46 

Geographical distribution: 

Massachusetts 50 

Connecticut 28 

New Jersey 25 

New York 56 

Other states (18) 67 

Foreign countries 6 

Rank in senior class: 

Highest quintile 58.4% 

Second quintile 25.6% 

Third quintile 14.3% 

Fourth quintile 1.7% 

Fifth quintile None 

Academic offerings: 
Mean CEEB scores 

Scholastic Aptitude Tests 

Verbal 606.0 

Mathematics 581.1 

English Achievement Test 617.6 

Distribution of CEEB scores: 

S.A.T. S.A.T. English 

Verbal Mathematics Achievement 

Above 700 6% 5% 10% 

650-699 17% 12% 26% 

600-649 29% 22% 31% 

550-599 36% 33% 25% 

500-549 10% 20% 7% 

400-499 2% 7% 1% 

Below 400 None 1% None 

In addition to the Scholastic Aptitude and English Achieve- 
ment Tests, entrance requirements include the Writing 
Sample and satisfactory scores in two other Achievement 
Tests. Candidates are free to choose the subjects. 

Awarded in freshman scholarships to 13.4% 

of the class $23,700. 



Newton College 

of the 

Sacred Heart 

1966/1967 




BULLETIN OF INFORMATION 



College Calendar 

ACADEMIC YEAR 1966-1967 

September 14 Registration for Freshmen 

10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. 

September 15, 16, 17 Orientation exercises for Freshmen. 

Attendance is required. 

September 17 Registration for Seniors, Juniors and 

Sophomores, 10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. 

September 19 Classes begin. 

There will be no classes on the following days: October 12, November 

1, 11, 23, 24, 25, December 8. Christmas holidays begin after the 

student's last class on December 16. 

Reading Week begins on January 3. 

Semester Examinations begin on January 9 and end on January 19. 

SECOND SEMESTER 

January 23, 1967 Classes begin. 

Easter holidays begin after the student's last class on March 22 and 

end with the student's first class on April 3. 

Senior Comprehensive Examinations May 2 through May 5. 

Reading Week begins May 17. 

Semester Examinations begin on May 23 and end on June 1. 

Baccalaureate Mass on Sunday, June 4. 

Commencement on Monday, June 5. 

There will be no classes on February 22. 



Contents 



College Calendar - 

Trustees of the College, Advisory Board 1 

Officers oi Administration, Faculty, Staff 5 

General Information 16 

Curriculum 1 ( .> 

Courses of Instruction 25 

1 xpenses 65 

Financial Aid ()ti 

Alumnae Assoc iation 69 

Index 72 



THE TRUSTEES OF THE COLLEGE 

Agnes Barry, R.S.C.J., M.A., Honorary President 

Gabrielle Husson, R.S.C.J., M.A., President 

Ursula Benziger, R.S.C.J., M.A. 

Antonia Hasslacher, R.S.C.J., B.A. 

Eleanor S. Kenny, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 

Claire Kondolf, R.S.C.J., M.A. 

Catherine Maguire, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 

Mary H. Quinlan, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 

Loretta Santen, R.S.C.J., M.A. 

Elizabeth Sweeney, R.S.C.J., B.S. 

THE ADVISORY BOARD 

His Eminence, Richard Cardinal Cushing, D.D., LL.D. 

Lucille A. Becker (Mrs. James S. Becker), LL.B., M.A. 

John S. Crowley, M.B.A. 

Reverend Paul A. FitzGerald, S. J., Ph.D. 

Theodore Marier, M.A. 

Philip J. McNiff, B.A., B.Sc. 

Cornelius C. Moore, LL.B. 

Richard H. Nolan, LL.B. 

Right Reverend Msgr. Timothy O'Leary, Ph.D. 

Roger L. Putnam, B.A. 

William F. Ray, M.B.A. 

Daniel Sargent, M.A. 

Frank Sawyer 

John W. Spellman, M.D. 

Right Reverend Msgr. Matthew P. Stapleton, S.T.D., S.S.L. 

Alice M. Walsh (Mrs. Robert Walsh), M.A. 

William K. Wimsatt, Ph.D. 

THE OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

President, Gabrielle Husson, R.S.C.J., M.A. 

Dean, Mary H. Quinlan, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 

Treasurer, Claire Kondolf, R.S.C.J., M.A. 

Director of Admissions, Florence Ashe, R.S.G.J., B.A. 

Assistant Dean, Joan S. Norton, M.Ed. 

Registrar, Ellen M. Chasson (Mrs. Alexander M. Chasson, Jr.) 



The Faculty 5 

THE FACULTY 

Rosalie Afan, BA. 

Assistant Professor of German and Russian 

BA. Thachers College of Foreign Languages, Rostov, Russia. 

Mary Day Albert (Mrs. Richmond Albert), Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Biology 

BA. University of New Hampshire; M.A. Bryn Mawr College; 
Ph.D. Brown University. 

Maria L. Balling (Mrs. F. K 1 . Balling) 

Associate Professor of Music 

Graduate of the New Vienna Conservatory of Music. Teacher's 
Diploma from the Austrian Pruefungskommission fuer das Lehramt 
der Musik an Mittelhochschulen und Lehrerbildungsanstalten. Post- 
graduate studies at the Universities of Vienna, Paris, Milan, and 
Cambridge. 

Frank A. Belamarich, Ph.D. 

Lecturer in Biology 

BA. Montclair State College; MA. Harvard University; Ph.D. 
Harvard University. 

Marjorie Bell, B.S. 

Director of Physical Education 

Graduate of the Sargent School of Physical Education; B.S. Boston 
University. 

Charles R. Botticelli, Ph.D. 

Lecturer in Biology 

BA. University of Connecticut; M.A. Williams College; Ph.D. Har- 
vard University. 

Sylvia Brandfon (Mrs. Robert Brandfon), M.A. 

Assistant Professor of English 

BA. University of New Mexico; M.A. University of Wisconsin. 

Paul J. Carnahan, Jr., S.T.B. 

Lecturer in Sacred Scripture 

B.S. Carnegie Institute of Technology; S.T.B. Harvard Divinity 
School. 

Sister Mary Reginald Carter, S.S.F., Ph.D. 

Visiting Professor of Spanish 

B.S. Seton Hill College; M.A. Xavier University (New Orleans); 
Ph.D. St. Louis University. 



6 The Faculty 

Stephen J. Clarke, Ed.D. 

Lecturer in Education 

B.A. Boston College; M.Ed. Boston College; Ed.D. Harvard Uni- 
versity. 

George Clay, M.A. 

Lecturer in Biological Sciences 

B.A. Dartmouth College; M.A. Boston University. 

AlLEEN COHALAN, R.S.C.J., B.MuS. 

Lecturer in Music 

B.Mus. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; Colleague, 

American Guild of Organists. 
Joseph F. Conway, M.A. 
Associate Professor of Economics and History 

B.A. University of Rochester; M.A. University of Rochester. 
Nelly Courtois (Mme. Frederic Courtois) 
Assistant Professor of French 

Diploma of Ecole Centrale de Service Sociale, Brussels; Brevet, 

Alliance Francaise, Paris; Diplome Superieur de Langue Moderne, 

Paris. 
Frances Cunningham, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Biology 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.S. Villanova 

College; Ph.D. Catholic University of America. 
Mary Jeanne Curran (Mrs. Robert J. Curran), B.S. 
Assistant to the Coordinator of the Study of Western Culture 

B.S. Newton College of the Sacred Heart. 
Robert J. Curran, M.A. 
Associate Professor of Philosophy 

B.A. Fordham University; M.A. Fordham University. 
William Daniels, M.A. 
Associate Professor of English 

B.A. Vanderbilt University; M.A. Vanderbilt University. 
Margaret Dever (Mrs. Joseph Dever), M.A. 
Coordinator of the Study of Western Culture 

B.A. Mt. St. Scholastica; M.A. Harvard University. 
Ubaldo DiBenedetto, Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Italian and Spanish 

B.A. Northeastern University; M.Ed. Bridgewater State College; 

M.A. Middlebury College; Ph.D. University of Madrid. 



The Faculty 7 

Friedrich Engei -Janosi, Ph.D. 

Visiting Professor of History 

Ph.D., Jur.D. University of Vienna. 

Vera Erdely (Mrs. Alexander Erdely), M.A. 

Assistant Professor of French 
M.A. Harvard University. 

Fern Farnham (Mrs. W. E. Farnham), M.A. 

Assistant Professor of English 

B.A. Wellesley College; B.A. Oxford University; M.A. Oxford Uni- 
versity; M.A. University of California. 

P. Corby Finney, B.A. 

Lecturer in Theology 

B.A. Yale College; graduate study at Ludwig Maximilian Univer- 
sitat, Munich, and at Harvard University. 

John Paul FitzGibbon, Ph.D. 

Professor of Philosophy 

B.A. Boston College; M.A. Catholic University of America; Ph.D. 
Georgetown University. 

Edward J. Fitzpatrick, Jr., D.M.A. 

Lecturer in Education 

B.M. New England Conservatory of Music; M.A. Columbia Univer- 
sity; graduate study at Alabama Polytechnic Institute and Harvard 
University; D.M.A. Boston University. 

Maria Victoria Fuster, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Spanish 

Licenciada en filosofia y letras (filologia romanica), University of 
Madrid. 

Julia Haig Gaisser (Mrs. T. K. Gaisser), Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Classics 

B.A. Pembroke College; M.A. Harvard University; Ph.D. Univer- 
sity of Edinburgh. 

Lubomir Gleiman, Ph.D. 

Professor of History and Political Science 

B.A. Thomas More Institute, Montreal; M.A. Institute of Medieval 
Studies, University of Montreal; Ph.D. Institute of Medieval Stud- 
ies, University of Montreal; graduate study at the University of 
Bratislava, Slovakia, University of Munich, Germany, and Univer- 
sity of Innsbruck, Austria. 



8 The Faculty 

Margaret Mary Gorman, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Professor of Psychology 

B.A. Trinity College (Washington); M.A. Fordham University; 

Ph.D. Catholic University of America. 
Helen Grant, R.S.C.S., M.A. 
Assistant Professor of English 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Boston Col- 
lege; B.L.S. New York State College. 
Rt. Reverend Monsignor Paul V. Harrington, J.C.L. 
Lecturer in Theology 

B.A. Boston College; J.C.L. Catholic University of America. 
Joyce M. Hoffman, Ph.D. 
Professor of Psychology 

B.A. Baldwin Wallace College; M.A. Boston University; Ph.D. 

Boston University. 
John J. Horrigan, M.Ed. 
Lecturer in Education 

B.S. College of the Holy Cross; M.Ed. Harvard University; C.A.S. 

Harvard University. 
L. Edward Kamoski, Ph.D. 
Professor of Philosophy 

B.S. and M.A. Tufts University; Ph.D. Cornell University. 
Jana M. Kiely (Mrs. Robert J. Kiely), M.A.* 
Lecturer in Biology 

Licence de Sciences Xaturelles, Sorbonne; M.A. Radcliffe College; 

Candidate for Ph.D. Radcliffe College. 
Leslie L. Kline, M.A. 
Lecturer in Sacred Scripture 

B.A. Oklahoma Christian College; M.A. Abilene Christian College; 

Harvard University. 
Heinz Kohler, Ph.D. 
Lecturer in Chemistry 

Undergraduate and graduate study at the University of Berne. 
Elizabeth Kovaitchoi k-Kkan (Mrs. Basil Kean), B.A. 
Assistant Professor of Russian 

Kiev Gymnazia, Russia; Certifkat d'Etudes, Cairo, Egypt; B.A. St. 

Vincent of Paul's College, Egypt; graduate study at the University 

of Warsaw, Poland. 
*On leave of absence 



The Faculty 9 

Donald F. Krier, M.A. 
Assistant Prof essoi of Economics 

B.S. Marquette University; M.A. Marquette University; graduate 

stiulx .n the l Fnivei sit) oi ( lhi< ago and Boston College. 

Odi 1 11 M. Di Kudisch (Mrs. Oscar de K.i disch), B.A. 
Lecturer in History 

B.A. Boston University; graduate studs at the University of Buenos 

Aires. 

GUILLEMINE DE LACOSTE (MME. PHILIPPE DE LaCOSTE), Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Philosophy 

B.A. Newton College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Georgetown Uni- 
versity; Ph.D. L'Universite de Paris (Sorbonne). 

Philippe de Lacoste, Ph.D. 
Instructor in Political Science 

Licentiate in Law, University of Paris; Ph.D. Boston University. 

Norman Laliberte, M.S. 

Associate Professor of Art 

B.S. Institute of Design, Chicago; M.S. Institute of Design, Chicago. 

John N. Lamb, M.Ed. 
Lecturer in Education 

B.S. Massachusetts School of Art; M.Ed. Tufts College. 

Armand Lauffer, M.S.W. 

Lecturer in Sociology 

B.A. Roosevelt University, Chicago; M.S.W. Wayne State Univer- 
sity. 

Francis-Paul LeBeau, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of French 

B.A. St. Francis College; M.A. Brown University. 

Charles K. Lew, Ph.D. 

Lecturer in Biology 

B.S. George Washington University; M.S. George Washington Uni- 
versity; Ph.D. University of North Carolina. 

1 l EANOR B. LlNEHAN, 1 d.D. 

Lecturer in Edu< ation 

B.S. Boston University; M.S. Boston University; Id. I). Boston Uni- 
versity. 



10 The Faculty 

Nancy Loud (Mrs. Arthur Loud), M.S. 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

A.B. Regis College; M.S. Boston College. 

Pierre V. S. Lubenec 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Lycee Janson de Sailly, Paris, France; Diploma, Ecole Centrale des 
Arts et Manufactures de Paris, Paris, France; graduate study Har- 
vard University. 

Frank J. Lyons, Jr., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Psychology and Sociology 

B.A. Seton Hall University; M.A. New Mexico Highlands Univer- 
sity. 

Catherine E. Maguire, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Professor of English 

B.A. College of Mount Saint Vincent; M.A. Columbia University; 

Ph.D. Fordham University. 

Frank D. Maguire, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Theology 

B.S. Loyola College (Montreal); B.A. St. Michael's College (To- 
ronto); M.A. Institute of Medieval Studies, University of Montreal; 
graduate study at Oxford, University of Paris (Sorbonne), Univer- 
sity of Munich; Candidate for Ph.D. Institute of Medieval Studies, 
University of Montreal. 

Phiuip Marcus, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Art 

Graduate of the Museum of Fine Arts School; B.F.A. Tufts Univer- 
sity; M.A. Harvard University. 

Katherine McDonnell, R.S.C.J., M.A. 

Instructor in Mathematics 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Villanova 
University; graduate study at Fordham University and Boston Col- 
lege. 

James R. McGovern, Ph.D. 
Professor of History 

B.S. Villanova University; M.A. University of Pennsylvania; Ph.D. 

University of Pennsylvania. 



The Faculty 1 1 

Marie Mullin McHugh (Mrs. Edward [. McHugh), Ph.D. 
Lecturer in I [istoi v 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Radcliffe 

College; Ph.D. Radcliffe College. 

FAINE Mc Mi i i in, R.S.C.J., M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Political Science and History 

B.A. College of Mount Saint Vincent; LL.B. Fordham University; 

M.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; graduate study 

at the Catholic University of America. 

Di \\ J. Moe, M.Th. 
Lecturer in Sacred Scripture 

B.A. Concordia College; B.D. Luther Theological Seminary; M.Th. 

1 In vard Divinity School. 

Arthur S. Morse, M.A. 
Lecturer in Mathematics 

B.A. American Intel national College; M.A. American International 

College. 

Renee G. Naves, Ph.D. 
Professor of Chemistry 

M.S. University of Geneva; Ph.D. University of Geneva. 

Anthony Nemethy, Ph.D. 
Professor of Sociology and Economics 

B.A. Academy of Law, Kecskemet; M.S. College of Agriculture, 
Vienna; Ph.D. Royal Hungarian Palatin, Joseph University of 
Technical and Economic Sciences, Budapest. 

Leo J. Parente, Ph.D. 
Lecturer in Economics 

B.S. Boston College; M.A. Tufts University; Ph.D. University ol 

Connecticut. 

Gerald S. Pierce, B.A. 
Lecturer in Theolog) 

B.A. Boston College; study at Institut Catholique de Paris and 

I [arvard Divinit) School. 

Kenneth ). Preskenis, M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.A. Boston College; M.A. Brown University. 



12 The Faculty 

Caroline Putnam, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 

Professor of Art 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.F.A. Catholic 
University of America; M.A. Catholic University of America; Ph.D. 
Catholic University of America. 

Mary H. Quinlan, R.S.C.J.. Ph.D. 

Professor of History 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Catholic 
University of America; Ph.D. Catholic University of America. 

NlKITA ROODKOWSKY, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Russian History and Language 
B.A. Columbia University; M.A. Columbia University. 

Emilie T. Sander, B.D. 

Assistant Professor of Sacred Scripture 

B.A. Hunter College; M.A. Teachers College, Columbia University; 

B.D. Union Theological Seminary; candidate for Th.D. Harvard 

Divinity School. 

Jesus Maria Sanroma 
Visiting Professor of Music 

Loretta Santen, R.S.C.J., M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Theology 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart; B.S. Library Sci- 
ence, Columbia University; M.A. Catholic University of America; 
M.A. R.Ed. Providence College. 

David Scott, M.A. 
Instructor in Mathematics 

B.A. Crinnell College; M.A. Brandeis University. 

Vincent J. Solomita, B.Arch. 
Assistant Professor of Art 

B.Arch. Pratt Institute; study at American Art School of Fontaine- 

bleau, France; Ecole des Beaux Arts, Paris. 

Frederick A. Stahi., M.Arch. 

Lecturer in Art 

A.B. Dartmouth College; M.Arch. Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology School of Architecture; graduate study at Harvard Univer- 
sity School of Design. 



The Faculty 13 

[OHN M Ml(/\ NSKI, Ml \ 

Lee tint i in Art 

B.F.A. University ol None Dame; M.F.A. Yale University school of 

I N sign. 
El leu A. Taxj r Mrs. [ohn W. Iwi r . Ph.D. 
late Professor ol German 

M.s. University ol Vienna; Ph.D. University ol Vienna. 
( . idali pe Torres, R .s ( ..J.. Ph.D. 
[essor of Spanish 

B V vm Francisco College for Women: M.A. Stanford University; 

Ph.D. Stanford University. 
Dkkor\h C. Webster Mrs. Kenneth G. T. Webster), Ph.D. 
Lecturer in English 

B \. Radcliffe College; M.A. Radcliffe College: Ph.D. Radcliffe 

College. Research at University of London. British Museum and 

Public Records Office. 
Dorothy W. Weeks, Ph.D. 
Lecturer in Physics 

B.A. Wellesle) College; Ms.. Ph.D. Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 

nol- _ 
Elizabeth White, R.S.C.J., Ph.D. 
Professor of English 

B.A. Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart: M.A. Radcliffe 

College: Ph.D. Catholic University of America. 
Patricia T. Wn 1 1 \\h (Mrs. Garet Pai i Wn 1 1 kms . M.A. 
Assistant Professor of Classics 

B.A. Lawrence College: M.A. Yale University. 
Boi esi \\v A. W\ mx ki. Ph.D. 
Professor of Ps\ cholo^v 

Certificate in Business Administration University of Cracow: 

Diploma in Psychology and Statistics University of Edinburgh; ( 

tificate University of Cambridge; M.A. University of Cracow; Ph.D. 

University ol London. 

LIBRARY 

Mary Vrginia Coleman, R.S.C.J., M.A. 
Librarian Emeritus 

B.A. G Washington University; M.A. Catholic University ol 

America: M.S. in Library Science Simmons Colli . 



14 The Faculty 

Norman D. Webster, M.L.S. 

Librarian 

B.A. University of Michigan. Ann Arbor; M.L.S. University ol (Cali- 
fornia, Berkeley 

Helen Grant, R.S.C.J., M.A., B.L.S. 

Assistant Librarian 

B.A. Manhattan ville (College of the Sacred Heart; M.A. Boston 
College; B.L.S. New York State College. 

Maria G. Chart (Mrs. Alexander Chart), M.S. in Library Science 

Cataloguer 

B.A. University of London; M.S. in Library Science Columbia Uni- 
versity. 

Ann C. Coleman, M.S. in Library Science 
Circulation Librarian 
B.A. Regis College; M.S. in Library Science Simmons College. 

John D. J. Slinn 

Reference Librarian 

Loughborough Library School 

LIBRARY STAFF 

CONCELIA GARDETTO (MRS. BERNARD GaRDETTO) 

Constance Larosee 
C. Patricia Maloney 
Margaret Slamin 

PLACEMENT OFFICE 

Joan S. Norton, M.Ed., Placement Director 

B.A. Columbia University; M.Ed. Boston University. 

OFFICE OF PUBLIC RELATIONS AND 
DEVELOPMENT 

Ronald C. Brinn, B.A., Director 
B.A. Tufts University 

ASSISTANTS TO THE OFFICERS OF 

ADMINISTRATION 

Margaret Clark (Mrs. Francis B. Clark), Secretary to the Director 

of Public Relations 
Janis Karlsson, Secretary in the Admissions Office 
Janet Keegan, Secretary to the Registrar 



The Faculty l r > 

Mary Pignatelli (Mrs. Mario M. Pignatelli), in charge of Dupli- 
cating Office 
Adelaide E. Powei i , Secretary to the President and the Dean 
Shirley Rick, Bookkeeper 

M \i ki 1 \ Sin i iiy, Secretary to the Director of Admissions 

M \ry E. Shields (Mrs. Robert B. Shields), Assistant to the Place- 
ment Director 
Ai ice Tobin (Mrs. [oseph Tobin), Secretary to the Faculty 

WARDENS 

Hai at House— Joan Clasby 

Gushing House— Caroline Putnam, R.S.C.J. 

Assistant— Mary Kathryn Melley (Mrs. George Melley) 
Duchesne House, East and West— Katherine McDonnell, R.S.C.J. 

Assistant, East— Barbara Carney 

Assistant, West— Francis S. Donahue (Mrs. L. M. Donahue) 
Hai dey House— Elizabeth White, R.S.C.J. 

Assistant— Margaret Higgins (Mrs. James Higgins) 
Keyes House— Florence Ashe, R.S.C.J. 

Assistant— Nellie [enkins 
Stuart House— Helen Grant, R.S.C.J. 

Assistant— Alice Barry 

HEALTH SERVICE-JOHN W. SPELLMAN 
INFIRMARY 

John P. Rattigan, M.D. Francis E. Smith, M.D. 

Attendant Physician Attendant Physician 

Kenneth MacDonnell, M.D. Sidney Derow, M.D. 

Attendant Physician Attendant Physician 
Resident registered nurses are in charge of the Infirmary. 

RESIDENCE AND DINING ROOM SERVICES; 

BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 

[osephine Seitz, R.S.C.J. Arthlr Spei.i.man 

Manager of Domestic Services Dining Room Steward 

Teresa Mooney, R.S.C.J. Earl Eriot, Jr. 

Director of Dormitory Services Plant Engineer 

Joseph D. Murphy, M.A. 

Director of Dining Room Services 



16 

General Information 

Newton College of the Sacred Heart, founded in 1946, shares in the 
educational tradition of the Society of the Sacred Heart which for 
more than one hundred sixty years and in every part of the world has 
devoted itself to the education of girls and young women. Newton is 
a four-year liberal arts college for about 800 young women, of whom 
650 live on the campus. 

The College is located on a forty-six acre campus in a residential 
suburb of Boston, providing the students with quiet and pleasant 
surroundings and the intellectual and cultural advantages of being 
within easy access to great universities, libraries, museums and cul- 
tural activities in and around the city of Boston. Logan Airport ma) 
be reached from the campus in twenty minutes; interstate bus routes 
and railroad stations are easily accessible. 

The policies of the College are based on the assumption that a girl 
coming to Newton has had a sound intellectual and moral formation 
and has the capacity for self-discipline. Without the latter, she will 
almost invariably find herself in academic or disciplinary difficulties, 
because students are expected to assume responsibility for all aspects 
of their life. 

Only those regulations are imposed which are necessary to insure 
consideration for others, refinement of manners and good taste. Ex- 
cept in serious matters, the standards of cooperation and conduct are 
determined and upheld by the Student Government Association and 
the Social Committee. 

The Student Academic Council is an elected body which acts as 
liaison between the students and the Dean and Faculty and which 
sponsors cultural activities. Among these is a series of lectures by dis- 
tinguished scholars, artists and public servants which take place at 
intervals throughout the academic year. The lecture series is named 
in honor of Mr. David Reeves in gratitude for his generous gifts to 
the college library over a period of years. 

The student's time is her own. She is expected so to use it that she 
gives full time and attention to her studies. She should also arrange 
that she has sufficient exercise and rest and has time for an adequate 
social life which the Administration considers to be an integral part 
of a college experience. Unless students have arranged to be away 
overnight, they are ordinarily to be in their dormitories by ten 



Alumnae Profile 

CLASS OF 1965 
Degree recipients 139 

Major fields of study 15 

Art, art history, biology, classics, economics, English, 
history, Latin, mathematics, modern languages, philos- 
ophy, political science, psychology, Russian, and soci- 
ology. 

Enrolled in graduate schools 20% 

Some graduate and professional schools attended: 

Boston College, Boston University, Brown University, 
Catholic University of America, Columbia University, 
Duke University, Fordham University, Georgetown Uni- 
versity, Harvard University, Manhattanville College of 
the Sacred Heart, Massachusetts State Colleges, New 
Mexico Highlands University, Northwestern University, 
Providence College, St. Louis University, Simmons Col- 
lege, Temple University, and the Universities of Mary- 
land, Massachusetts, Michigan, and Wisconsin. 

Some positions filled: 

Newspaper photographer-feature writer, radio-television 
assistant producer, market research statistician, "Oper- 
ation Head Start" teacher, hospital laboratory research 
technician, high school biology department chairman. 
Department of Defense analyst, university librarian's as- 
sistant, U. S. Navy publications editor, director of in- 
dustrial design research, junior college English teacher, 
department store assistant buyer, advertising agency me- 
dia analyst, Montessori School teacher, newspaper film 
and drama critic, investment counselor, mutual fund 
programmer, insurance company actuary assistant, bank 
translator, public relations assistant, public welfare de- 
partment counselor, news magazine editorial researcher, 
telephone company sales and service representative, psy- 
chologist's research assistant, industrial personnel officer, 
child welfare services caseworker, assistant to consulting 
firm's chief editor, community development officer, and 
forecasting librarian for an international company's ad- 
vanced systems development division. 



Requests for additional information about the College 
should be addressed to: 

Director of Admissions 

Newton College of the Sacred Heart 

Newton, Massachusetts 02159 



General Information 17 

o'clock, except on Friday and Saturday nights when they may be out 
until one o'clock, provided they are accompanied by an escort or 
several girls. Arrangements to remain out later than ten o'clock on 
other nights in order to attend lectures, concerts, plays or other cul- 
tural activities are made by the Interest Committee. Any student who 
has the use of a car is allowed to keep it on campus, provided she 
pays the lee and has it registered. 

The law of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts prohibits the serv- 
ing of alcoholic beverages to those under twenty-one years of age. 
Therefore, the College does not allow chinking on campus; it cannot 
assume responsibility for its students who disregard the law when 
they are oil campus. 

The students are housed in six dormitories, members of the four 
classes living on each floor. For this reason regulations apply to all 
students without respect to their class. This places great responsibility 
on the freshmen, but the upperclassmen share this responsibility with 
them, and give them sound advice and help in academic, social and 
personal matters. 

More formal counseling is available from the Dean and Assistant 
Dean in academic matters, from the religious residing in each house, 
from the house mother, and from faculty members, many of whom 
have had training in psychology. Each student is urged to seek help 
from the person who she feels can understand her and give her 
sound advice. Those who seem to be in more serious difficulties may 
be referred to psychologists or psychiatrists off campus upon recom- 
mendation of the college physician and with agreement of the par- 
ents. 

The health services are also organized with the expectation that the 
students are sufficiently mature to know when they need medical help 
or care. Besides the nurse resident in each dormitory, the College 
maintains the fohn \V. Spellman Infirmary, a sell-contained unit with 
fifteen beds. A physician visits the infirmary four clays a week, and 
every day if necessary. Unless a student has been recommended to a 
doctor by her own physician, she is expected to use the physicians 
whose services are made available through the infirmary. When a 
specialist must be consulted, the infirmary has an imposing list of 
leading specialists in Boston who will see Newton students almost 
immediately. If a student is recommended b\ her doctor to one not 
on the college list, it is requested that he report directly to the in- 



18 General Information 

finnan. If a student requires out-patient or emergency treatment, oi 
must be hospitalized, she is taken b\ one of the nurses to St. Eliza- 
beth's Hospital, where she will receive the best of treatment. In serious 
cases, the doctor will generally himself call the parents to explain the 
illness. 

As a Catholic College, Newton has the religious formation of the 
students very much at heart. For this reason it provides a systematic 
study of theology throughout the four years of college, and makes 
available to the students participation in the life of the Church mack- 
present in the liturgy. 



I" 
The Curriculum 

The College offers a curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of 
Aits.' rhe theology course consists ol two semesters' study of Hoi) 
Scripture followed In six semesters' stuck of the Summa Tl 

St. Thomas Aquinas. The philosophy course consists of foir 
mesters' stud) of scholastic philosophy no arranged ;^ to supph the 
philosophical background required for the studv of the Summa, and 
as main other courses in philosophy as the student wishes to take. 

The first two years of the curriculum arc designed to provide the 
student with a general educational background. The greater part of 
the student's time in each semester is given to an integrated course in 
the Stud) ol Western Culture. This course runs through four semes- 
ters and is taken b\ all Freshmen and Sophomores. Its purpose is to 
open the mind of the student to great problems in the areas of polit- 
ical and social life, the arts, religion, philosophy, the sciences, and 
mathematics. One of the purposes of the lectures given in these var- 
ious fields is to acquaint the student with the nature and method of 
the scholarl) disciplines which deal with these areas of human life. 
The course does not attempt a survey of Western civilization but 
rather a presentation of some of the most significant problems that 
have faced Western man. Became of the nature of the material, no 
one lecturer or small group of lecturers can be expected to handle it: 
so the resources ot the whole Faculty are called upon for the planning 
of the program and the giving of the lectures. From time to time 
professors from other campuses are invited to ^ive lectures. The 
course is carried on under the supervision of the Dean with the ass 
ance of a Coordinator. A daih lecture, a weekl) discussion period, 
and a weekl) reading assignment of considerable length make up the 
work ol the course. 

A reading knowledge of one foreign language, shown in a foreign 
language reading test, is a requirement for the degree. This require- 
ment ma) also be met b\ the successful completion of the equivalent 
of sixteen semester hours" work in the language. 

The student receives her Academic Cap when she has passed the 
fust three semestei courses in theology, philosophy, and the Stud) of 

•The degree of Bachelor of Science is given onl) to regis iuis<s who make at 

least two study, oompletii g two of philosophy, 

and the requirements of one major held. 



20 The Curriculum 

Western Culture, provided that she has completed two semesters of 
Physical Education and is in good scholastic and social standing. 

The Junior and Senior years are devoted principally to specializa- 
tion in a major field. The purpose of the major courses is to give the 
student a thorough introduction to one scholarly discipline, its sub- 
ject matter and its methods, so as to inculcate those intellectual habits 
which the discipline especially imparts. A secondary objective is to 
prepare the student to pursue graduate studies in the field, and, in 
some cases, to enter professional work in it. 

Within the past few years, Newton graduates have attended most of 
the outstanding graduate schools in this country. A partial list of the 
American universities where they have been studying includes: Bos- 
ton, Boston College, Brown, Catholic, Columbia, Cornell, Dartmouth, 
Fordham, Georgetown, Harvard, Marquette, Michigan, New York, 
Northwestern, Pennsylvania, Stanford, Virginia, Wisconsin, and Yale. 
While most of the Newton graduates pursue their studies in the arts 
and sciences, some have received their degrees in law or medicine. 
The various departments of the college frequently assess their offer- 
ings in view of the changes taking place on the graduate level. 

Study Abroad 

The importance of a thorough and complete preparation in the 
major field has led the Administration of the College to decide 
against allowing a student to take a year of her college course abroad 
and then return as a member of her original class. But if a student 
wants to study abroad, and if she has demonstrated reliability arid 
academic competence, the Administration may allow her to follow 
one of these plans: 

1. Study in a summer session at a university abroad. If the student 
brings back with her a transcript or its equivalent, the appropriate 
number of credits will be transferred to her Newton record on the 
usual conditions: a grade of C— or better, and if the course is to 
count either as an upper-division course in the major field or as a 
course required of all students, the passing of an appraisal test at 
Newton. 

2. Study at a university abroad during one semester of the college 
year, with a total of not more than eight credits to be transferred on 
the conditions indicated under Plan 1. 

3. A semester of study at a foreign university followed by or pre- 
ceded by a semester of summer study either in the United States or 



The Curriculum ~\ 

abroad. In this case, eight credits m;i\ be transferred for each semestei 
of study— sixteen credits in all— on the conditions indicated undo 1. 

The student who follows 2 or ^ must be responsible foi checking 
with the Registrar regarding the possibility of fulfilling the general 
requirements for the degree and with the faculty members in hei 
major field regarding fulfilling the requirements in thai field. She 
must remember that many upper-division courses are given in alter- 
nate years at Newton, and that in some cases the faculty members will 
not accept a course taken elsewhere as the equivalent of a required 
upper-division course in the major field. Her plan of study, including 
her eourses at Newton and abroad, must be approved in writing b) 
the Registrar and by one faculty member for the major field. Lastly, 
the student must secure the written permission of the Dean of the 
College who will give it only if the plan has been approved by the 
Registrar and faculty member concerned, and if the student has 
maintained a very good cumulative average (at least B— ) at Newton, 
and has demonstrated personal maturity and reliability. 

A student considering study abroad should note particularly that 
the responsibility for planning and carrying through a program of 
study abroad rests with her. Unless she has secured complete approval 
of her plan before she goes abroad, she will not be allowed to return 
to Newton as a member of her original class. The fact that a plan has 
been approved should not be taken to mean that the Administration 
of the College is responsible for seeing that it is implemented. Prob- 
lems related to housing, financing, securing tutors, etc. are in the 
hands of the student; also, no changes in Newton's schedules of classy ;s 
or course requirements will be made to accommodate the student's 
needs. Finally, the student should bear in mind that if unforeseen 
circumstances prevent her fulfilling her program, she will not be able 
to complete her work for the degree by the date at which she would 
normally have graduated. 

Summer Study 

Summer Study, either in the XJnited States or abroad, is allowed 
and sometimes advised. Courses taken in summer school may count as 
upper-division courses in a major field if the student passes Newton 
College's examination in the subject matter of the course. In the same 
way, a course taken in summer school may replace one of the courses 
required for the degree if the student passes Newton College's exam- 
ination in the subject. Credit will be transferred from am accredited 



22 The Curriculum 

college or university for a course in which the student has received a 

grade of C— or above. 

The grading system is as follows: 

A-f = 99 98 97 °7 \ 

A = 96 95' 94 ' Excellent, outstandingly 

A- = 93! 92! 91, 90 j fine work 

B-f = 89,88,87 \ 

B = 86, 85, 84 j> Very good work 

B- = 83,82,81,80 ) 

C+ = 79, 78, 77 \ 

C = 76, 75, 74 > Good, adequate work 

C- = 73,72,71,70 ) 

D+ = 69,68,67 ) 

D = 66, 65, 64 > Passing work 

D- = 63,62,61,60 ) 

F = Below 60 Failure 

Good scholastic standing consists in having a cumulative passing 
average. A student whose cumulative average falls below C— will be 
dropped from the college for poor scholarship, unless in the case of a 
Freshman an exception is made at the end of the first semester. (The 
cumulative average is found by taking the average of the semester 
averages to date.) A student who has been dropped for poor scholar- 
ship may be readmitted in certain circumstances and at the discretion 
of the Administration, provided she has maintained an average of 
B— (80%) for two or three semesters at another accredited four-year 
liberal arts college. 

Students are expected to attend all their classes. Absence from 
classes, laboratory periods, and seminars will sometimes lower a stu- 
dent's grade on the course as will absence from classes at which a test 
is given. No student may be absent from classes on the last day before 
or the first day after a holiday— "holiday" being defined as a day, 
other than Saturday or Sunday, on which there are no classes. If a 
student were to be absent, she would be subject to an academic 
penalty. 

Each student is expected to be aware of her academic standing: her 
cumulative average, completion of courses required for the degree, 
fulfillment of the requirements in upper-division courses in her major 
field. For this reason, it is not the policy of the Administration to 
issue warnings on academic standing to students or their parents. 



The Curriculum 

However, ever} kind of assistance will be given l>\ members of the 
Administration and of the Faculty to students who seek it, and 
inquiries from parents about their daughter's work will always be 
welcomed. 

When the student has entered Junior year she should begin to 
consider the requirements for the degree which she may still have to 
fulfill. If she has not passed a foreign language reading test, she must 
tike the equivalent of sixteen hours' study of a language. Other re- 
quirements include the accumulation of one hundred twenty-eight 
credits; the passing of all required courses; the earning of a grade of 
C or above in eight upper-division courses in the major field; and 
whichever of the following are required in the major field: the writ- 
ing of a Senior Essay; social work; the passing of comprehensive ex- 
aminations, etc. 

During the college course, students on the Dean's List are those who 
during the previous semester have maintained a scholastic average of 
B-|~. Honors students are those who during the previous semester have 
maintained a scholastic average of A— or more. The college confers 
honors at graduation upon students who have maintained a high level 
of scholastic achievement during their entire course. The scholastic 
average required for a degree cum laude is S7 (, (J ; for magna cum laudc, 
92' ] '.: for summa cum laudc, 95%. These honors are based entireh 
upon scholarship. Membership in honor societies is given according 
to the regulations of the societies. Chapters of Kappa Gamma Pi and 
Phi Alpha Theta are established on the campus. 

The Trustees of Newton College offer each year an award to the 
Sophomore having the highest cumulative average for the two years of 
the Study of Western Culture. The award is a fellowship for the 
study of Far Eastern Culture at Sophia University in Tokyo for the 
summer session, and includes the travel and living expenses of the 
student, as well as her tuition. 

Scholastic standards are the object of constant solicitude. Admission 
to the college is granted only to well-qualified students who have 
attained more than average success in their secondary-school studies. 
Remaining in college depends on scholastic achievements as well as 
on satisfactory conduct. The college will drop any student whose 
cumulative average falls below 7<> ( ] . and it may request the with- 
drawal of any student whose behavior is not in accord with the stand- 
ards required by the college. Whatever action is taken regarding ad- 



24 Admission 

mission and retention of students results, then, from a concern for the 
maintenance of a standard of excellence in every aspect of college life. 

ADMISSION 

Admission to Freshman Class 

To be considered for the Freshman Class an applicant must 

1 . file her application before February 15 of her senior year in high 
school. 

2. offer sixteen high school units in academic subjects. 

3. rank in the upper half of her class. 

4. submit acceptable scores in the Scholastic Aptitude Test of the 
College Entrance Examination Board and in three CEEB Achieve- 
ment Tests, one of which must be English, and in addition the 
CEEB Writing Sample.* 

5. have her principal's recommendation. 

6. be interviewed if possible. 

Advanced standing is given to students who receive scores of 4 or 5 
in the Advanced Placement Tests of the College Entrance Examina- 
tion Board whenever the college curriculum allows of it. Incoming 
Freshmen should write to the Assistant Dean before September about 
the advisability of taking advanced placement tests given by Xewton 
College in sciences, languages and mathematics. 

The Committee on Admissions holds monthly meetings at which 
decisions are made regarding candidates whose credentials are com- 
plete at that time. 

♦Candidates are responsible for registering with the College Entrance Examination 
Board for the tests. Information about the tests, test centers, fees and dates may be 
obtained by writing to College Entrance Examination Board, P.O. Box 592, Prince- 
ton, New Jersey, or P.O. Box 27896, Los Angeles 27, California. 



25 



Courses of Instruction 



The Bachelor of Arts degree requires completion of a minimum of 
128 credits with an average grade of at least C— . These credits must 
include the passing of the following courses: 

Theology courses Th 1 through Th 8 

Four semesters of Philosophy as indicated on page 48 

The Study of Western Gulture, RG 1-2, 3-4 

English Composition, Eng 1-2 

Basic Scientific Concepts, Sci 1-2, with the exception of Biology, 

Chemistry, and Psychology majors 

Individual departmental requirements of a major field of study 

selected from any one of the following: 

Art Italian 

Biological Sciences Mathematics 

Chemistry Modern Languages 

Classics Philosophy 

Economics Political Science 

English Psychology 

French Russian 

German Sociology 

History Spanish 

In addition, a student must exhibit a facility in a foreign language 
either by passing a reading test or by satisfactory completion of the 
equivalent of sixteen semester hours' study in the language. 

Finally, she must satisfactorily complete a senior essay or project 
pertinent to her major and pass a comprehensive examination in that 
field. 

The Freshman program of studies includes: Th 1-2, Phil 1, 2, 3; or 
Phil 1A, 2, 3, RG 1-2, Eng 1-2, a course in a science if it is not 
required later by her proposed major, and one additional course 
which may either be required by her proposed major or be an elec- 
tive. In the latter instance, a foreign language is recommended. 

Courses with a double number, for example Art 31-32, extend 
through two semesters. Odd-numbered courses are given in the first 
semester; even-numbered courses in the second. Courses with a cata- 
logue number of 30 or higher carry upper-division credit for students 
majoring in that department. The number in parentheses after die 



26 Courses of Instruction 

title of the course indicates the number of semester hours of credit. 
Courses are offered only if a sufficient number enroll for them. 

ART 

Requirements for History of Art majors: Art 1 and Art 2 in the 
Freshman year; Art 21-22 and Art 23-24 by the end of the Sophomore 
year; Art 81-82; a minimum of eight semesters in upper-division lecture 
courses each completed with a grade of C or better; a satisfactory essay 
in the area of the student's choice; and the passing of three days of 
written comprehensive examinations. Courses in French and German 
are recommended, since a knowledge of these languages is necessary 
for serious research in the field. 

Requirements for Studio majors: Art 21-22 and Art 23-24 in the 
Freshman year; Art 25-26 and Art 57-58 in the Sophomore year; Art 
61-62 in the Junior year; Art 1, Art 2, Art 81-82 plus one additional 
elective lecture course; a minimum of eight semesters in upperdivision 
courses at least four of which must be in studio courses and all of 
which must be passed with a grade of C or better; the passing of two 
days of written comprehensive examinations; a satisfactory creative 
project in lieu of the essay. In addition, at the end of the Freshman 
and Sophomore year, the student must submit a portfolio of work 
for faculty approval. Without this approval, she cannot continue in 
the field. 

Lecture Courses 

art 1 History of Art I (3) Mr. Marcus 

Survey of art history from prehistoric times to the Renaissance. 

art 2 History of Art II (3) Mr. Marcus 

Survey of art history from the Renaissance to the mid-nineteenth century. 

art 31-32 Ancient Art of Europe and the Near East (3, 3) Mr. Steczynski 
A study of the art forms of the Mediterranean basin, beginning with prehis- 
tory and focussing on Egypt and Greece. Those who wish to specialize in 
this area should also take CI Arch 62. Offered 1967-68. 

art 35-36 Medieval Art (3, 3) Mother Putnam 

First semester: Early Christian through the Romanesque. Second semester: 
the Gothic. Offered 1967-68. 

art 41 Renaissance Painting in Northern Europe (3) Mr. Marcus 

Flemish, German, French and English painting of the fifteenth and sixteenth 
centuries. 

art 42 Italian Renaissance Art and Architecture (3) Mr. Marcus 

Italian art and architecture of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. 



Courses of Instruction 27 

art 43-44 Baroque Art (3, 3) Mr. Steczynski 

A study of Baroque architecture, sculpture, and painting in Italy and North- 
ern Europe. 

art 55-56 American Art (3, 3) Mr. Marcus 

First semester: painting, sculpture, architecture and the household arts in 
America prior to the Civil War. Second semester: 1865 to the present. 

art 61-62 MODERN Palming and Sculpture (3, 3) Mother Putnam 

First semester: nineteenth century trends from David to Post-Impressionism. 
Second semester: Cezanne and the twentieth century. 

art 63-64 Modern Architecture (2, 2) Mr. Stahl 

Visual, ethical, historical and practical aspects of habitation as shown in 
nineteenth and twentieth century architecture. 

art 71-72 Far Eastern Art (3, 3) Mr. Marcus 

First semester: Buddhist sculpture in India, Indonesia, China and Japan. 
Second semester: Chinese and Japanese painting and Japanese block prints. 

art 80 Art and Liturgy (2) Mother Putnam 

Sacred space and sacred imagery considered in the light of The Constitution 
on the Sacred Liturgy. 

art 81-82 Philosophy of Art (2, 2) Mother Putnam 

A chronological analysis of theories of art and beauty as they relate to 
creative expression. 

Studio Courses 

Studio courses are limited ordinarily to art majors. Anyone who 
wishes to enter a studio course must have the permission of the in- 
structor. The college reserves the right to retain the work of any 
sttident who takes a studio course. 

as 21-22 Drawing and Painting I (3, 3) Mother Putnam, Mr. Marcus 

A general introductory course concerned with basic principles of expressive 
and representational drawing and painting. 

as 23-24 Two-Dimensional Design (3, 3) Mr. Laliberte 

A fundamental design course concerned with the basic principles of com- 
position, color, line, form, and space and their relationships on a two-dimen- 
sional surface. 

as 25-26 Basic Three-Dimensional Design (3, 3) Mr. Solomita 

A workshop course to train the student to visualize in space and to develop 
an awareness of visual language, related forms in space, and a sensitivity to 
form, space, structure, and color through the coordination of mind. eve. and 
hand and the use of various techniques and media. 

as 57-58 Painting Techniques (3, 3) Mr. Laliberte 

An intermediate course employing various media. 

as 59-60 Sculpture (3, 3) Mother Putnam 

Ceramic sculpture and wood carving in relief and in the round. Offered 1967- 
68. 



28 Courses of Instruction 

as 61-62 Figure Drawing (2, 2) Mother Putnam 

Gesture and contour drawing from life. Detailed studies in lithograph, char- 
coal, pen and ink, water-color and gouache. 

as 63-64 Advanced Three-Dimensional Design (3, 3) Mr. Solomita 

A continuation of the work done in Art 25-26 involving more complex 
problems and solutions and with special emphasis on plastic unity of form. 

as 67-68 Ceramics (3, 3) Mother Putnam 

Fundamental training in clay work: coil and slab projects, wheel throwing, 
and the use of slips and glazes. 

as 69-70 Graphic Arts (2, 2) Mr. Laliberte 

An exploration of print making in various media with a concentration on 
serigraphy. Offered 1967-68. 

as 71-72 Architectural Techniques (3, 3) Mr. Solomita 

Fundamental graphic techniques for architectural design. Freehand and in- 
strumental projects. Preparation for further work in architecture or allied 
fields. 

as 75-76 Layout and Illustration (2, 2) Mr. Laliberte 

An advanced course in composition and design with emphasis directed to- 
ward art work for publication. 

as 77-78 Experimental Projects I (3, 3) Mr. Laliberte 

An advanced course involving exploration of new media and techniques, 
group projects, and concentration on personal observation and expression. 

as 79-80 Experimental Projects II (3, 3) Mr. Laliberte 

A continuation of Art 77-78. Open only to Senior studio majors. 

as 81-82 Selected Problems (4, 4) The Art Faculty 

Prolonged work one day each week in an area of the student's choice. Open 
to Senior art majors by invitation. The w r ork, while it does not replace the 
Senior project, may lead to it. 

BASIC SCIENTIFIC CONCEPTS 

sci 1-2 Basic Scientific Concepts (3, 3) Dr. Kamoski 

Study of the fundamental concepts and theories of physical and biological 
sciences. Matter and energy; motion and force; laws of gravitation, planetary 
motion, and conservation; work and power; temperature and electromagnet- 
ism; light and electricity; modern views on space and time. States, composi- 
tion, and properties of matter. Basic concepts and the foundations of mod- 
ern biology. Introduction to the study of the planetary system. Two lectures 
and one discussion section per week. Required of all students with the excep- 
tion of Biology, Chemistry, and Psychology majors. 

BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 

Requirements for majors: The introductory course Bio 1-2 should be 
taken in the Freshman year along with Inorganic Chemistry, Chem 
11-12. In the Sophomore year students will be expected to take Bio 
31-32 and Organic Chemistry, 13-14. In the Junior year they will take 



Courses of Instruction 29 

Bio 33, Bio 35 and Bio 11, and Phy 1, 2. In the- Senior year all students 
will present a senior essa) based on theii research (directed by stafl). 

One elective should be taken in the first semester oi the senior year. 
1 Minsk s is required in Junior year. 

bio 1-2 Cf.ll to Organism (4, 4) Dr. Belamarich, Dr. Botticelli, 

Dr. Li 
Stud) of the patterns of organization through which molecules, organelles, 
(tils and tissues give living organisms their basic properties. Fall semester: 
(ell biolog) integrated with the elements of biochemistry and cell physiology. 
Sprint; semester: principles of developmental biology, whereby the informa- 
tion from genetic material is translated into form and function during the 
individual life spans of plants and animals. Three lectures and one two-hour 
laboratory. 

bio 31-32 Comparative Vertebrate Morphogenesis (4, 4) Dr. Albert 

A comparative morphological and embryological study of the vertebrates. 
Evolutionary changes in vertebrate structure from the protochordates 
through representative members of all the vertebrate classes will be studied. 
Emphasis will be placed on understanding the underlying principles behind 
these morphogenetic events. Two lectures and two two-hour laboratories. 

bio 33 Gi neral Genetics (3) Mrs. Kiely 

The principles of genetics and their relation to fundamental biological 
problems. Discussion of the molecular basis of heredity, the nature, transmis- 
sion and action of genetic material as derived from experimental work with 
higher plants, animals, and microorganisms. Two lectures and one two-hour 
laboratory. Offered 1967-68. 

bio 31 Human Genetics (3) Mrs. Kiely 

The fundamental principles and methods of population genetics and their 
application to the study of human heredity will be considered through 
lectures and directed reading on topics of individual interest. The choice of 
topics will include the following possibilities: patterns of evolution, heredity 
and environment, heredity and sex, heredity and "race," radiation and hu- 
man heredity. Open to students with background in mathematics, or by 
permission of the instructor. Offered 1967-68. 

Bio 35 Histology and Histological Techniques (5) Mother Cunningham 
1 he microscopic anatomy of tissues as related to function. This will include 
classical methods of study as well as modern research techniques such as 
autoradiography and cryobiology. Three lectures and two two-hour labora- 
tories. 

bio 36 Modern MICROBIOLOGY (4) Mother Cunningham 

\ biochemical approach to the nature of microorganisms: bacteria and virus. 
Study of microbial adaptation in ecological systems and limitations to adap- 
tation: identification of bacteria from different environments. Three lectures 
and one two-hour laboratory. 

bio 42 Cytology and Ulirastri cure or Cells > Mother Cunningham 
Fine structure of cellular and subcellular sxstrms. Methods lor studying cells 
and cell phenomena and interpretation of observations. Laboratory will be 
oriented toward techniques used in investigation of problems in exfoliative 



30 Courses of Instruction 

cell biology of the oral cavity, squash procedures, radiation cytogenetics and 
tissue culture. Two lectures and one two-hour laboratory. 

bio 44 Cellular Physiology (3) Dr. Belamarich, Dr. Botticelli, Dr. Levy 
A biochemical and biophysical approach to the cell as the biological com- 
mon denominator. Includes cell physiology of both plants and animals. 

bio 46 Comparative Systemic Physiology (3) Dr. Belamarich, 

Dr. Botticelli, Dr. Levy 
A comparative approach to functions of organs and organ systems in the 
invertebrates and vertebrates with special emphasis on regulatory mechan- 
isms. 

bio 47-48 Endocrinology (3, 3) Dr. Belamarich, Dr. Botticelli. Dr. Levy 

A comprehensive review of cellular and systemic humoral agents and their 
regulations. Includes both plant and animal hormones. Offered 1967-68. 

bio 49-50 Senior Research (3, 3) The Department 

chem 11 Principles of Modern Chemistry (4) Dr. Naves 

See page 32 for description. 

chem 12 Principles of Modern Chemistry (4) Dr. Naves 

For description see page 32. 

chem 13-14 Organic: Chemistry for Biology Majors (4, 4) Dr. Naves 

See page 32 for description. 

math 15-16 Calculus I (3, 3) Mr. Scott 

See page 32 for description. 

math 15-16 Calculus I (3. 3) 
See page 46 for description. 

psy 12 Introduction to Psychological Statistics (3) Dr. Wysocki 

For description see page 56. 

phy 1-2 Physics (4, 4) Dr. Weeks 

This course is required for Juniors who are majoring in the Biological 
Sciences. For information see page 52. 

Biological Research Trainee Program 

The Biology Department of Newton College is participating in the oral 
research program of the Science Resources Foundation, an independent, 
private, non-profit organization located in nearby Cambridge. In general, 
S.R.F. was organized to pursue and to search for new knowledge useful for 
the advancement and improvement of human health and welfare. A sub- 
stantial portion of S.R.F.'s oral research program is sponsored and funded by 
the United States Public Health Service and the Council of Tobacco Re- 
search, U.S.A. It is under the direction and supervision of Dr. Bertram 
Eichel and Dr. H. Arto Shahrik of S.R.F. 

With S.R.F. providing some needed financial assistance for the purpose, 
the Biology Department of the Newton College may select several deserving 
and interested students to be trained and to assist in this research during 
their senior year. In addition, S.R.F. has provided two senior student sum- 



Courses <>l Instruction 31 

mer research fellowships, each with a stipend of $400.00, for training within 

S.R.E.'s laboratories. 

( !hi MISTRY 

Requirements for majors: In addition to the chemistry courses listed 
below, students should take two years ol scientific German or Russian; 
four days oi comprehensive examinations in [unioi year; an approved 

Senior Kssa\ based on an original research project; and a satisfactory 
score in the GRE Advanced Test in Chemistry. A minimum of a grade 
of C should be maintained in courses numbered 30 or above. 

chem 3-1 Introductory Inorganic and Physical Chemistry (4, 4) 

Mrs. Loud 
Study of the fundamental laws and theories of chemistry, atomic and molec- 
ular structure, chemical kinetics, chemical bonding and equilibrium reactions 
will be considered. Emphasis on basic quantum mechanics, thermodynamics. 
Chemical properties of inorganic compounds will be studied through quali- 
tative and quantitative analysis. 

chem 30 Introductory Analytical Chemistry (3) Mrs. Loud 

Study of the basic principles of volumetric and gravimetric analysis. 

< hem 31-32 Organic and Physical Organic Chemistry (0, 0) Dr. Naves 
A study of organic compounds and of the methods of identification of these 
compounds, the methods of establishing their structure. Emphasis will be 
placed on mechanisms of reactions. 

< in \i 31 Instrumental Analytical Chemistry (3) Mrs. Loud 
Study of the principles underlying instrumental analysis, including topics 
such as potentiometry, electrodeposition, polarography and the various spec- 
troscopic methods. 

chem 35 Thermodynamics (4) Mrs. Loud 

A study of the three laws of thermodynamics and their applications in 
relationship to the states of matter. 

chem 86 Chemical Kinetics, Equilibrium, Electrochemistry (4) 

Mrs. Loud 
Study of the rate of reactions, equilibrium state in ideal and non-ideal 
s\su ins and principles of electrochemistry. 

< hi \i 37 Biochemistry (('•>) Dr. Kohler 
\ stud) ol enzymes and the different metabolisms. 

chem 13-1 1 Senior Essai ( o. 0) Staff 

By arrangement work is carried out under the supervision of the Faculty 
advisor. 

chem 17 Chemistry Seminar for Seniors (1) Dr. Naves 

This course is designed to acquaint the student with the scientific literature 
and teach her critic al reading, experiment planning as well as scientific 
writing and presentation of papers. 



32 Courses of Instruction 

The following courses are open to non-majors: 

chem 1 1 Principles of Modern Chemistry (General Chemistry) (4) 

Dr. Naves 
A study of the fundamentals of chemistry including atomic, molecular and 
electronic structure. The states of matter and the laws governing them. 
Chemical bonding. Nuclear chemistry. 

chem 12 Principles of Modern Chemistry (Analytical Chemistry) (4) 

Dr. Naves 
A continuation of Chem 11. Theory of solutions, colloids, acids, bases and 
buffers, oxidation reduction, chemical kinetics and equilibrium as well as 
their applications to the various fields of chemistry through analytical 
methods. 

chem 13-14 Principles of Modern Chemistry (Organic Chemistry) (4, 4) 

Dr. Naves 
Study of the different classes of compounds. 

chem 15 Introductory Biochemistry (4) Dr. Kohler 

Metabolic pathways. Emphasis will be placed on biochemical and biophysical 
principles of structure and function. Offered 1967-68. 
Prerequisite: Chem 14. 

chem 39-40 Physical Chemistry (2, 2) Dr. Naves 

Study of the principles of physical chemistry including thermodynamics and 
chemical kinetics. 

Prerequisite: Chem 1-2 and one year of calculus or by permission of the 
instructor. 

CLASSICS 

Requirements for majors in Classics: The study of Classics embraces 
three broad areas: the language and literature of Greece; the language 
and literature of Rome; ancient history and archaeology. A student 
majoring in Classics must complete Elementary Greek plus eight 
upper-division courses with a grade of C or better. In addition, the 
student is required to submit a satisfactory senior essay and must pass 
the written comprehensive examinations. A program in Classics must 
include at least two years of Greek, three years of Latin, and one year 
of ancient history. Those students anticipating graduate study are 
urged to begin their study of Greek in the Freshman year. 

Ancient History and Archaeology 

his 31-32 Ancient History (3, 3) Mrs. Williams 

See description on page 43. 

his 33-34 Classical and Hellenistic Greece (3, 3) Mrs. Williams 

See description on page 43. 

his 35-36 Roman Republic and Empire (3, 3) Mrs. Williams 

See description on page 43. 



Courses of Instruction 33 

(i \k<;ii ()i Introduction ro Ci tssn u. Archaeology (3) Mrs. William* 
An introduction to the principles and methods of archaeology with emphasis 
upon the Greek Bronze Age. Study will also be made of the ancillary disci- 
plines of epigraphy, numismatics, and papyrology. Open to all students. 

Cki ik 

cl g 1-2 Elementary Greek (3, 3) Mrs. Williams 

The first semester concentrates upon classical Greek grammar. The second 
semester consists of readings in Attic prose. Selections are made from the 
writings of Xenophon and the Socratic dialogues. 

cl c 33-34 Intermediate Greek (3, 3) Mrs. Williams 

Selections from Homer, Herodotus, and the Lyric Poets are read and ana- 
lyzed with emphasis upon the development of Greek literature. 

clg 43-44 Tragedy and Oratory (3, 3) Mrs. Williams 

An intensive analysis of two plays of Euripides and a study of selected 
public and private orations of Demosthenes. Offered 1967-68. 

cl o 53-54 Sophocles and Plato (3, 3) 

\ study of the style and philosophical thought of Sophocles and Plato. 
Offered 1967-68. 

Latin 

cl l 9 The Poetry of Horace and Catullus (3) Mrs. Gaisser 

Discussion of the nature of Latin personal poetry and the techniques of the 
poet. Open to students with 3-4 years of high school Latin or by permission 
of the instructor. 

cll 10 Cicero and His Age (3) Mrs. Gaisser 

A study of Cicero's personality as revealed in selected orations and letters, 
with emphasis upon the events and political figures of his day. 
Prerequisite: Cl L 9 or by permission of instructor. 

cl l 35 The Poetry or Virgil (3) Mrs. Gaisser 

Selections from Eclogues, Georgics, and the Aeneid will be read, with em- 
phasis upon the poet's use of symbol, image, and myth. 

cl l 36 Livy and Tacitus: Republican and Imperial Rome (3) Mrs. Gaisser 
Book I of Livy's Ab i'rbe Condita, Tacitus' Agricola, and selections from 
the Ann ales. 

cll 41 Roman Drama 

The comedies of Plautus and Terence and the tragedies of Seneca. Offered 

1967-68. 

CL L 12 C \1 s \k 

Extensive reading in the Civil War and the Gallic War. The struggle of 
Caesar against Pompe) and the personality of Caesar will be emphasized. 
Offered 1967-68. 

cl l 43 Lucretius 

The De Rerum Natura, with emphasis upon the antecedents of the poet's 

philosophy, and its effects in subsequent literature. Offered 1967-68. 

(ill! I in Art of Latin Satire 

Analysis oi the an <>i satire .is reflected in Lucilius, Horace, and Juvenal. Oi- 

fered 1967-68. 



34 Courses of Instruction 

( I \ssl( s 

cl 32 Classical Mythology (3) Mrs.Gaissei 

A study of the nature of myth, its manifestations in Creek and Roman litera- 
ture, and its influence upon subsequent art and literature. Both ancient 
sources and modern works of literature will be read. Open to all students. 

cl 109-110 Directed Sti dies in Classics (3, 3) 

Intended for the well-qualified student who desires independent stud) in a 
specialized area of Classics. 

ECONOMICS 

Requirements for majors: Math 27-28 in Freshman or Sophomore yeai : 
Ec 1-2 in Sophomore year; Ec 33 and Ec 34 in Junior year; Ec 36 in 
Junior or Senior year; Ec 51-52 and Ec 56 in Senior year; a minimum 
of eight semesters of upper-division courses with grades of C or better 
selected from this department, and Psy 41; a satisfactory thesis in the 
area of the student's choice; passing of three days of written com- 
prehensive examinations. 

ec 1-2 Principles of Economics (2, 2) Dr. Nemethy 

Introduction to the basic concepts of economics and the fundamental insti- 
tutions of economic society. 

ec 33 Micro-Economic Analysis (3) Mr. Krier 

Micro-Economics: Price theory and distribution analysis. 

ec 34 Macro-Economic Analysis (3) Mr. Krier 

Classical, Keynesian and Post-Keynesian aggregative analysis. 

ec 36 Statistics (3) Dr. X erne thy 

Statistical methods as used in economics. Collection and presentation of 
data, index numbers, time series analysis, measurements of central tendency 
and dispersion. The normal curve and statistical inference. Measurements of 
simple linear correlation. 

ec 37-38 American Political Economy (2, 2) Mr. Conway 

The most significant areas of economic thought and policy are examined in 
their historical context. Among the topics explored will be: Foreign Trade 
Theory and Tariff; Business Cycle Theory and Depressions; Trade Unions, 
Labor and the Law; Transportation; Agriculture; Monopoly, Trusts and 
Government Control. This course may be elected by any students in the 
social sciences. 

ec 39-40 The Four "Isms" (3, 3) Dr. Nemethy 

Study of the theories, origins, history and practices of Capitalism, Commu- 
nism, Socialism, National Socialism. 

ec 41 Money and Banking (3) Mr. Krier 

A study of the history of banking. Emphasis will be placed upon the analysis 
of deposit creation and central banking. An analysis of the objectives and 
effectiveness of modern monetary policy. 



Courses of Instruction 35 

ec 43 [nternationai Economh Relations (3) Mr. Krier 

Analysis ol the basic theor) ol international trade and the problem of 
international disequilibrium. Offered 1967-68. 

i( M Labor Economics and Problems (3) Dr. Nemethy 

I heories ol wages and employment. Wages and wage supplements. Histon 
of the labor movement. Labor legislation. Controversial issues in labor rela- 
tions. Social security and social insurance. International labor organizations. 
I lu- social encyclicals. Human relations in industry. Offered 1967-68. 

i < 45 Vccoi mi no (3) Dr. Parente 

Organization and use of accounting records; construction and interpretation 
ol balance sheets and statements of revenue and expense; other selected 
topics. Offered 1967-68. 

ec 46 Intermediate Accounting (3) Dr. Parente 

Logical continuation of Accounting. Emphasis on partnership and corporate 
forms of enterprises. Partnership formation, management, and liquidation. 

Corporate organization, capital stock, dividends, retained earnings, and long- 
term obligations. Payroll and taxes. Economic analysis and evaluation of 
accounting statements and reports. Offered 1967-68. 

EC 17 Industrial Organization (3) Mr. Krier 

A study of the composition of American industry with special emphasis on 
resource allocation and monopoly. 
Prerequisite: Ec 33. 

ec 48 Business Cycles (3) Mr. Krier 

\ study of the factors influencing business cycles. The course will employ 
both Keynesian and non-Keynesian models. 

ec 49 Corporate Finance (3) Dr. Parente 

Methods and practices that influence the formulation and determination of 
corporate policy. Timing, means of financing, and economic implications 
involved in obtaining capital funds for optimum use. 

ec 50 Investment Principles (3) Dr. Parente 

Portfolio development based on evaluation of types of securities, investment 
media, risks, values, standards for stock selections, and individual economic 
objectives. Independent research and readings dealing with realistic stock 
market problems and related economic and financial implications for the 
investor. Dollar averaging and Dow Theory. 

i « 51-52 History of Economic Thoi ght (3, 3) Mr. Krier 

Traces development of economic theory from the classical to the modern 
period. Attention is given to historical economics, institution. il economics. 
national income- economics, and the American economic school. Offered 1967- 
68. 

ec 53 European Economic History (3) Mr. Krier 

\ sin\(\ of the rise and development of economic institutions to the present 
day. 

ec 56 Economics Seminar (2) Mr. Krier 

Analysis of current economic problems. 

psy 41 Industrial Psychology (3) Mr. Lyons 

Sec page 56 lot description. 



36 Courses of Instruction 

ENGLISH 

Requirements for majors: Eng 15, 16, and 17 in Sophomore year; Eng 
35-36 in Junior or Senior year; Eng 41-42 in Junior or Senior year; 
Eng 109 in Senior year; Freshmen intending to major in English are 
required to take Eng 3-4 as an elective. Students are required to com- 
plete a minimum of eight semesters of upper-division courses with a 
grade of C or better, none of which may be completed as a summer 
course; passing of three days ol written comprehensive examinations. 

eng 1-2 Freshman English (3, 3) Mother White, Mr. Daniels, 

Mother Grant, Mrs. Farnharn, Mrs. Brandfon 
A course required for all Freshmen. Instruction in the elements of English 
composition through frequent practice in the writing of themes based on 
selected major works of world literature from Homer through Cervantes. 
The initial reading of these major works will be done for The Study of 
Western Culture course. 

eng 3-4 Historv of English Literature (3, 3) Mrs. Farnham 

A survey of English literature designed to give the student a background for 
more specialized courses. Required for Freshmen who wish to major in 
English. 

eng 15 Introduction to Literarv Theorv (3) Mother Maguire 

Reading and discussion of modern theories of the nature and function of 
literature. 

eng 16 Introduction to Literarv Method (2) Mother White 

Introduction to the tools and methods of research in the field of English. 
Detailed instruction in the planning and execution of the research paper. 

eng 17 Old English Language and Literature (3) Mother White 

Introduction to Old English grammar: reading, analysis and discussion of 
Old English poetry and prose in the original and in translation. 

eng 32 Historv of the English Language (2) Mrs. Webster 

A "diachronic" survey of English from 449 to 1966 or 1967 including as 
much history of the periods as seems pertinent; and study of samples from 
each period. "Synchronic linguistics": phonology, vocabulary, grammar, 
idiom,— handwriting and spelling;— with the corresponding diachronic phe- 
nomena of phonetic change, semantic extension, etc. 

eng 35-36 Fourteenth Centurv English Literature (3, 3) Mother White 
First semester: Readings in Chaucer with background study of the four- 
teenth century. Second semester: Langland. the Pearl Poet, the English mys- 
tical writers, the cyclical plays. Offered 1967-68. 

eng 39 Sixteenth Centurv English Literature (3) Mother White 

Study of the poetry and prose of the early Renaissance in England. Conti- 
nental backgrounds. 

eng 40 Spenser (3) Mother White 

Reading and analysis of the minor poems and the Faerie Queene. 



Courses of Instruction 37 

eng 41-42 Shakespeare (3, 3) Mother Maguire 

The histories, comedies, and tragedies arc read and separately studied, to- 
gether with currenl critical interpretations. 

eng 51 Seventeenth Centi ry English Literature (3) Mother White 

Study of poetry and prose <>l the late Renaissance in England. Offered 1967- 

68. 

eng 52 Milton (2) Mother White 

Reading, analysis, and discussion of Milton's poetry and prose. Ottered 1967- 

eng 63-64 Eighteenth Centura Studies (3, 3) Mr. Daniels 

Fall semester: Restoration and Eighteenth Century comedy. Defoe. Spring 

semester: the novel, Richardson through Sterne. 

eng 71-72 Tin Romantics (3, 3) Mr. Daniels 

Study of the major writers. Blake through Carlvle. Special emphasis will be 
given to Wordsworth and Byron, Keats and Lamb. Offered 1967-68. 

eng 73-74 Tin. Victorians (3, 3) Mr. Daniels 

Study ol the major writers, Tennyson through the early Yeats. In the second 
semester special emphasis will be given to Ruskin, Morris, Pater, and the 
later poets. 

eng 7f>-7<> Nineteenth Century English Novel (3, 3) Mother Maguire 

Extensive reading and discussion of English novels of the nineteenth cen- 
tury. A critical rather than historical course. 

eng 78 The Novels or Jane Austen (3) Mother Maguire 

A detailed stuch of the novels and of critical estimates of the work of Jane 
Austen. Offered 1968-69. 

i m. 81 HAWTHORNl . Mi i. villi and Poe (3) Mrs. lirandfon 

An analysis ol the- works ol these three writers. Offered l!)f>7-o8. 

i \(. 82 Soi mi r\ American Literature: From Twain to Faulkner (3) 

Mrs. lirandfon 
A stuch of nineteenth century southwestern literature culminating in Mark 
Twain and of the renaissance of Southern writers in the twentieth century. 
It includes such authors as George Cable, George Harris. A. B. Longstreet, 
[Catherine \nne Porter. Tennessee Williams, Eudora Welty and others. 
Ottered l%7-(i8. 

i \<. 85 Major Novels <>i Henry James (2) Mother Maguire 

Reading and discussion ol si\ of Henry James's later novels, with stress on 
their structure and style, and on their influence on the forms of the 
twentieth century novel. Offered 1968-69. 

i m. 91-92 Modern Novel (3, 3) Mother Maguire 

Extensive reading and discussion of English and American novelists ol the 
twentieth century. Ottered l!M>7-(i8. 

inc. 93-94 Modern Drama (3. 3) Mother Maguire 

Extensive reading and discussion ol English, Irish, American and some con- 
tinental di.uiiatists ol the twentieth century. 



38 Courses of Instruction 

eng 95-96 Modern Poetry (3, 3) Mother Maguire 

A study of the more important English and American twentieth century 
poets and schools of verse writing. 

eng 101-102 Advanced Prose Composition (2, 2) Mother Maguire 

Class discussion and criticism of 1500-word papers written every two weeks 
by members of the class. 

eng 103-104 Short Story Writing (3, 3) Mother Maguire 

Class discussion and criticism of stories written every two weeks by members 
of the class. 

eng 105-106 Versification (2, 2) Mother Maguire 

A study of verse forms with frequent verse-writing assignments. 

eng 109 English Seminar (2) Mother White 

Reading and analysis of critical writings through the twentieth century. 
Required of Seniors majoring in English. 

eng 115-116 American Literature (3, 3) Mrs. Brandfon 

Reading and analysis of American poetry and prose. 

eng 117-118 Post-World War II British and American Novel (2, 2) 

Mother Maguire 
Reading and discussion of novels by authors who have made their reputa- 
tion since the war, and of the later novels of authors already well-known 
before the war. Reading of one novel a week. Class meets two hours a week. 
Open to any Junior or Senior. No permission to audit. Offered 1968-69. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

In this program the student takes courses in either two or three 
foreign languages. Emphasis is placed on language skills predomi- 
nantly, but some literature is required. Each student may advance as 
rapidly as her knowledge permits; her program of studies, however, 
should be discussed with a Foreign Language professor before classes 
begin. The requirements are as follows: the foreign language courses 
should be completed with a grade of C or higher; a minimum of 60 
semester hours for a program of two languages and 64 semester hours 
for a program of three languages; a satisfactory senior essay in an area 
of the student's first language or the translation of an English work 
into her first language; and finally four days of combined written and 
oral comprehensive examinations in her first and second languages. 

ml 1-2 Introduction to Linguistics (2, 2) Dr. DiBenedetto 

This course, to be taken by all Foreign Language majors, will provide 
for special assignments in the individual target language. It will be con- 
cerned with the following: theories of language; descriptive linguistics 
(phonetics and phonology); structural linguistics (morphology and svntax); 
the nature of words; comparative structural linguistics; essential of historical 
linguistics. 



Courses of Instruction 39 

FRENCH 

Requirements for majors: Students planning to major in French 
should consult with a membei ol the Department as soon as possible 
to arrange lor a schedule of courses geared to their needs and interests. 

A grade of C or better must be achieved in all the courses numbered 
30-36 and in six other upper-division courses selected by the student 
with the approval of the Department. In addition a senior essay must 
be satisfactorily completed, ML 1-2 must be passed and the passing of 
a comprehensive examination is required. 

ir 1-2 Elementary Frkncu (5, 5) Mme. Erdely 

For the student with little or no previous knowledge of French who wishes 
to achieve- a basis for an active command of the language. The first few 
months of the course will be devoted to aural-oral adaptation and to the 
study of fundamental speech patterns. In the second semester more stress is 
placed on the acquisition of reading and writing skills. 

fr 3-4 Lower Intermediate French (3, 3) Mme. Courtois 

This course is intended to develop the four skills of the language: under- 
standing, speaking, reading and writing. Systematic and thorough review of 
French grammar. 

fr 5-6 Advanced Intermediate French (3, 3) Mr. LeBeau 

For the students whose purpose is to acquire aural-oral skills, acquire greater 
competency in reading and oral comprehension of French, and increase their 
command of written French. 

fr 7-8 Intermediate Conversation (3, 3) Mme. Erdely 

For those students whose previous training in French centered about the 
written aspect of the language. An intensive study of organi/ed vocabulary, 
idiomatic expressions, and discussions on everyday topics. 

fr 31 French Phonetics and Diction (3) Mme. Courtois 

A brief review and analysis of all French speech sounds. A study of intona- 
tion, rhythm, accent and movement for the expressive reading of prose and 
poetry. Practical and systematic exercises in pronunciation, intonation, and in 
the reading of prose and poetry. Conducted in French. 

fr 32 Advanced French Conversation (3) Mme. Courtois 

This course is designed for students who wish to improve their conversa- 
tional ability. Class discussions, intensive training in the use of correct gram- 
matical and idiomatic constructions. Language laboratory drill required. 

fr 33 Advanced French Composition (3) Mme. Courtois 

Introduction to the varied types of literary composition in French: narra- 
tion, description, analyse litteraire and dissertation litteraire. Free composi- 
tion in each of these types of composition will be required from the student. 
Offered 1967-08. 

fr 34 Advanced Stvlistics and Translation (3) Mme. Courtois 

\ comparative linguistic study of French and English. A method of transla- 
tion which, by the use of systematic principles, enables the student to pro- 
gress from a merely literal to a literary translation. Offered 1967-68. 



40 Courses of Instruction 

fr 35-36 Survey of French Literature (3, 3) Mine. Courtois 

A historical and critical study of the important literary movements and the 

most representative authors of French literature from the Middle Ages to the 
Twentieth century. Extensive reading. 

fr 37-38 French Civilization (3, 3) M me. Courtois 

The purpose of this lecture course is to give the student a general knowledge 
of the historical and cultural background of France, some notions of its 
geographical aspects, the growth of its arts, sciences, and institutions. Out- 
side reading. Offered 1967-68. 

fr 41 Literary Traditions of the French Middle Ages (3) Mr. LeBeau 

The origins and developments of the main genres of Old and Middle- 
French literature. Extensive outside readings. Offered 1 9b7-(>8. 

fr 42 European Humanism and the French Renaissance (3) Mr. LeBeau 
French literature of the sixteenth century as seen through the historical 
perspective of Northern and Southern Humanism. Social and moral criticism 
of Erasmus and More, the soties and sermons joyeux, Rabelais, the doctrines 
of the Pleiade poets. Offered 1967-68. 

fr 43 Corneille, Racine, Moliere (3) Mme. Courtois 

The development of the classic theater; new theories of the dramatic, the 
tragic and the comic; comparisons with forms of drama developed in other 
countries at different times. 

fr 44 Montaigne, Descartes, Pascal (3) Mr. LeBeau 

The quest for individualism, reason, and faith as seen in three French 
rnoralistes. 

fr 45 The Age of Enlightenment (3) Mr. LeBeau 

An investigation of the changing concept of man and its influence on social 
and political thought. 

fr 47 The Romantic Revolt (3) Mr. LeBeau 

The emergence of the modern temper from the psychological and moral 
crises which occurred at the turn of the nineteenth century, as seen princi- 
pally in the poetry of the Romantic era. 

fr 49 Baudelaire and Modern Poetry (3) Mme. Erdely 

An insight into the symbolist, surrealist and contemporary poetical expres- 
sions; including such poets as Baudelaire, Verlaine, Rimbaud, Mallarme, 
Apollinaire, Elward, Aragon. Offered 1967-68. 

fr 51 French Literary Critics and Criticism (3) Mr. LeBeau 

A course designed to introduce students to the history and modern currents 
of French literary criticism. Offered in 1967-68. 

fr 52 The Generation of Proust (3) Mme. Erdely 

Extensive readings and discussions of the works of Proust as well as selected 
works by Paul Valery and Paul Claudel. Offered 1967-68. 

fr 53 Nineteenth Century French Novel (3) Mme. Erdely 

The impact of new scientific developments upon the writer's conception of 
the novel. Readings from Bal/ac to Zola. 

fr 54 Twentieth Century French Novel (3) Mme. Erdely 

The effects of changes in philosophical outlook and literary aesthetics in 
France on the novel in the twentieth century. 



Courses of Instruction 41 

ir 56 Modern French Theatre (3) Mme. Com ton 

Discussion of plays from the French theater since 1920 by Lenormand, [ules, 
Romains, Cocteau, Giraudoux, Montherlant, Anouilh, Camus and Sartre. 

fr 58 Seminar in French Literaturi Mr. LeBeau 

Topic to be announced. Offered in 1967-68. 

GERM \\ 

Requirements for major: A minimum of eight upper-division courses 
completed with a oracle of C or better; a satisfactory Senior Thesis in 
an area of the individual student's choice; the passing of three days of 
combined oral and written Comprehensive Examinations. 

ger 1-2 Elementary German (5, 5) Mrs. A fan 

Essentials of grammar and reading course. Oral practice and language labo- 
ratory drills. 

ger 3-4 Intermediate German (5, 5) Dr. Taxer 

Works of literary merit and cultural interest will be read. Complete gram- 
mar review. Conducted primarily in German. 

ger 5-6 Scientific German I (3, 3) Dr. Taxer 

For those concentrating in the sciences and mathematics. Study of basic 
grammar and syntax. Development of vocabulary. Readings in biology, 
chemistry, physics, and mathematics. 

ger 7-8 Scientific German II (2, 2) Dr. Taxer 

Further development of reading proficiency. Translation of articles from 
scientific journals. 

ger 31-32 German Conversation (2, 2) Mrs. A fan 

Practice in the oral use of the language. Intensive study of vocabulary, 
idiomatic expressions, and phonetics. 

ger 33-34 General View of German Literature (3, 3) Dr. Taxer 

Lectures in German; reading and discussion of typical works of each period. 
Fall semester: German literature from the medieval period to Goethe. Spring 
semester: German literature from Romanticism to the present day. Offered 
1967-68. 

ger 35-36 Early German Literature (3, 3) 

An introduction to German literature from medieval times to the end of the 
17th century. Readings from typical works of each period. Lectures in Ger- 
man. Offered 1967-68. 

ger 37-38 German Literature in the 18th Century (3. 3) Dr. Taxer 

Lectures in German on nature and background of 18th century. Reading 
and discussion of representative works with emphasis on Lessing, Goethe, 

and Schiller. 

cur 59-40 German Literature of the 19th Century (3, 3) Dr. Taxer 

From Romanticism to Naturalism. Development of the drama, the lyric, 
and the novel. Extensive readings from representative authors. Conducted in 
German. Offered 1967-68. 



42 Courses of Instruction 

ger 41-42 Contemporary German Literature (3, 3) Dr. Taxer 

Literary trends in Germany and Austria from 1885 to the present. Con- 
ducted in German. 

ger 43-44 Advanced German Composition and Conversation (2, 2) 

Dr. Taxer 
Continued practice in writing and speaking with an introduction to the 
study of linguistics. Oral and written reports on selected topics. 

HISTORY 

Requirements for majors: His 1-2, 3-4, 5-6 and twelve upper-division 
courses selected to give knowledge of each of the following areas which 
correspond to the sections of the comprehensive examinations: (1) 
ancient, medieval, and modern European history; (2) history of the 
United States, including constitutional and diplomatic; and (3) Latin 
American, Russian, and Far Eastern history. The Advanced Test in 
History of the Graduate Record Examination is required as the fourth 
part of the comprehensive examinations. Students should plan their 
programs so that they complete their prerequisites during the first two 
years of college and take three history courses during each of their 
last four semesters. They may not take more than three history courses 
any semester without special permission from the Department Chair- 
man. A satisfactory Senior Essay must be submitted. 

Requirements for History majors concentrating in American Studies: 
See below, page 44. 

his 1-2 Directed Study in Ancient and Medieval History (2, 2) 

Mother Grant 
Assigned reading and examinations to supplement the political history covered 
in R G 1-2 The Study of Western Culture I. Required of Freshmen who 
intend to major in history. 

his 3-4 Directed Study in Modern European History (2, 2) 

Mother Quintan 
Assigned reading and examinations to supplement the work done in political 
history in R G 3-4 The Study of Western Culture II. Required of Sopho- 
more history majors. 

his 5-6 Political, Social, Economic and Cultural History of the United 
States (4,4) Dr. McGovern, Mr. Conway 

Describes and analyzes the evolution of American society with emphasis on 
those cultural forces which have helped to promote social change. Students 
will be required to read independently and complete assigned research proj- 
ects in order to develop a command of historical fact and theory as well as 
an appreciation of the development of American civilization. 

his 31-32 Ancient History (3, 3) Mrs. Willia?ns 

A survey of the history and civilization of the ancient world from their 



Courses of Instruction 43 

origins in the Near Easi to their fullest development in Greece and Italy. 
Emphasis is placed upon an understanding oi the nature- of ancient sources 
and upon the contributions ol archaeology. Offered 1967-68. 

his 33-34 Classk u \m> Hellenisth Greece (3, 3) Mrs. Williams 

A stud) of Greece in the fifth and fourth centuries B.C. with emphasis upon 
Athens and the intellectual developments which brought about the Hellen- 
istic world including an intensive stud) ol the significance of Alexander the 
Great for the formation of the Hellenistic East. Offered 1967-68. 

ins 35-36 Roman Republic and Empire (3, 3) Mrs. Williams 

A study of the growth of Rome from its earh settlement to its position as a 
world power. Emphasis will be placed upon primary ancient sources for 
their contributions to our cultural, social, economic, and political knowledge 
of Rome. 

his 41-42 History of Medieval Civilization (3, 3) Dr. Gleiman 

Selected problems of the Latin Middle Ages with consistent reference to the 
sources available in English translation. The political, social, cultural and 
religious background of the emerging European world up to the Renais- 
sance. Problem of the possibility of a "Christian culture." Introduction to 
the Byzantine, Islamic, Jewish and Slav areas. 

his 43-44 Seminar in Medieval Civilization (4, 4) Dr. Gleiman 

Individual treatments of selected topics in the Latin Middle Ages under 
personal supervision by the instructors. An intensive initiation into historical 
techniques required for this period will be provided. This will be followed 
by concentrated reading of sources and studies, presentations of research 
papers in selected areas of socio-political, literary, intellectual, and religious 
history. Individual and collective meetings will be arranged. Research may 
be used .is a basis for the Senior Essay. Students anticipating taking this 
course should plan ahead to take a light program of studies during the 
spring semester while carrying this course. Ottered 1967-68. 

ins 51-52 History of Europe 1500-1815 (3, 3) Mrs. McHugh 

Political and social history of the early modern period. Offered 1967-68. 

his 53-54 History of Europe 1815 to the Present (3,3) Mrs. McHugh 

\ swi\e\ of European history since the Congress of Vienna with emphasis on 
the development of national states and the "balance of power"; European 
imperialism in Asia and Africa: international rivalries and the two World 
Wars; the growth of secularism and totalitarian ideologies. 

his 56 Western Historians of nn I we.vih hi Century (1) 

Dr. Engel-Janosi 

Historiographical developments in Western Europe in the twentieth century. 
Open to all students. 

his 57-58 Culturai Traditions ok the Ear East (3, 3) Dr. McGovern 

\n intellectual history of the philosophies, religions, art forms, social and 
governmental structures of China and Japan to approximately 1300 A.D. 

ins 61-62 Modern and Contemporary Russian History (3, 3) 

Mr. Roodkowsky 
An analysis of the main political and institutional, cultural and intellectual 

currents in the formation of modern Russia. The origin and development of 



44 Courses of Instruction 

the social and revolutionary movements. The Revolution of 1917, and the 
rise of the Soviet state. The structure, function, and techniques of the Soviet 
system. Intensive reading of sources available in English. 

his 63-64 Latin American History (3, 3) Mrs. de Kudisch 

A survey of Latin American culture and history from pre-Columbian times 
until the present. Offered 1967-68. 

his 69-70 Contemporary Latin American Problems (3, 3) Mrs. de Kudisch 
Examination of selected contemporary problems including United States- 
Latin American relations, regional organizations, political and social problems. 

his 73-74 American Constitutional Development (3, 3) Mother McMullen 
This course aims to give the student an understanding of the processes- 
political, legal, economic, social— whereby the United States is evolving from 
a federal union into a unitary state, characterized by democratic socialism 
and welfarism. The role of the Supreme Court is given special attention. 

his 75-76 American Foreign Policy (3, 3) Mother McMullen 

An historical study of the foreign policy of the United States from the 
Declaration of Independence to the present time. 

his 77 Franklin D. Roosevelt (3) Mother McMullen 

A history of the Great Depression and the Roosevelt policies in response 
thereto; the development of certain of these measures of recovery and re- 
form into the welfarism of The Great Society. Offered 1967-68. 

his 78 Age of Reform (3) Mother McMullen 

Origin and development of the Progressive Movement, 1877-1917; industrial- 
ism and American democratic institutions; growth of the reform spirit; de- 
cline of laissez-faire capitalism. 

his 79-80 Readings and Discussions in Twentieth Century American 
Social and Intellectual History (2, 2) Dr. McGovern 

This course aims to familiarize the student with the basic and important 
materials of American social and intellectual history for the period, considers 
such topics as Social Darwinism, Socialism, Realism and Naturalism, the 
Progressive Era, the Un-Normalcy of the Twenties, the "New Women" of the 
thirties, the New Liberals and Conservatives, the Negro Revolt, etc., with 
particular stress on the interaction between the intellectuals and their social 
environment. 

his 89-90 American History Seminar (3, 3) 

Mr. Conway, Dr. McGovern, Mother McMullen 
An examination in depth of certain significant political, economic, social, 
intellectual and diplomatic developments of American society between 1896 
and 1960. This will involve training in the methods of historical research, 
assigned readings, oral reports and class discussion. Specific topics for indi- 
vidual study will be agreed upon and assigned to each student. 
Students without prior preparation in American history will be admitted to 
this course only with permission of the instructors. 

AMERICAN STUDIES Dr. McGovern, Director 

The American Studies program forms part of the history major. The 



Courses of Instruction 45 

pre-major courses are the same as are taken In history majors: His 1-2, 
3-4, 5-6. In addition the student in American Studies must have a 
grade of C or better in twelve semester courses, including His 75-74 
and 89-90, chosen to prepare her Eor the comprehensive examinations 

which arc divided as follows: (1) political, social and diplomatic his- 
ioi\ of the United Stales; (2) economic and constitutional history oi 
the United States and American Government; (3) American culture 
(art, literature, philosophy, etc.); (4) the Advanced Test in Histor\ ol 
the Graduate Record Examinations. The student must write a satis- 
factory Senior Essay in the American field to complete the require- 
ments of the program. 

ITALIAN 

it 1-2 Elementary Italian (3, 3) Dr. DiBenedetto 

Foundations of Italian grammar and composition. Conversation and labora- 
tory. 

rr 3-1 Intermediate Italian (3, 3) Dr. DiBenedetto 

Advanced Italian grammar, syntax, and stylistics. Advanced oral practice 
based upon topics assigned as composition which the student will prepare 
prior to discussion in class. Laboratory. 

it 31-32 Italian Literature I (3, 3) Dr. DiBenedetto 

Precettiva letteraria italiana (Literary precepts). No/ioni di estetica (Princi- 
ples of aesthetics). II iinguaggio letterario (The literary language). Metrica 
(Physical structure of Italian poetry). Survey of Italian literature from the 
13th century to the 15th century with special emphasis on Dante, Petrarca. 
Boccaccio, Lorenzo dei Medici, Pulci, Poliziano, Sannazzaro, Boiardo, 
Ariosto, Tasso. Conducted in Italian. Offered in 1967-68. 
Prerequisite: It 1-2 and It 3-4. 

n 33-34 Italian Literature II (3, 3) Dr. DiBenedetto 

\ continuation of the first course in Italian literature. Survey from the 16th 
century to the 20th century with detailed study of Marino, Goldoni, Alfieri. 
Foscolo, Man/oni, Leopardi, Carducci, D'Annunzio, Pirandello. Conducted 
in Italian. 

MATHEMATICS 

Requirements for majors: Math 11-12, 13-14, 21-22, 23-24, 31-32. 33-34, 
1°) 11; two years of Scientific German or Russian; a translation of a 
mathematical article from German or Russian (taking the place ol 
i he thesis required in other fields) to be corrected jointh b\ the 
Department ol Mathematics and the appropriate Language Depart 
ment; passing ol two days of comprehensive examinations. Students 
majoring in mathematics are urged to take the Actuarial Examina- 
tions and the Graduate Record Examination Advanced lest in 
Mathematics. The first da) of comprehensive examinations will be 



46 Courses of Instruction 

waived for those students who either have passed the Actuarial 

Examination or received a satisfactory score on the Graduate Record 
Examination Advanced Test in Mathematics. 

math 11-12 Calculus and Analytic: Geometry (3, 3) Mr. Preskenis 

Study of function, limit, integral, lines, planes and conic sections. 

math 13 -14 Basic Concepts of Mathematics (2, 2) Mr. Lubenec 

Elementary study of sets, relations, functions with applications to probabil- 
ity. 

math 15-16 Calculus I (for students in Biology and Chemistry) (3, 3) 

Mr. Scott 

A course in calculus designed to show the applications generally made in 
biology and chemistry. 

math 17 Mathematics for Psychology Majors (3) Mother McDonnell 

Introduction to logic, sets, functions, partitions, probability, matrices, appli- 
cations to social sciences. 

math 21-22 Intermediate Calculus (3, 3) Mr. Lubenec 

Functions of several variable, multiple integrals, differential equations. 
Prerequisite: Math 11-12. 

math 23-24 Linear Algebra (2, 2) Mr. Preskenis 

A study of finite dimensionals vector spaces, linear transformations, matrices, 
determinants and systems of linear equations. 
Prerequisite: Math 13-14. 

math 25-2(5 Calculus II (for students in Chemistry) (3, 3) Mr. Scott 

A continuation of Math 15-16. 

math 27-28 Mathematics for Economics Majors (2, 2) Mother McDonnell 
Trigonometry and analytic geometry: determinants, derivatives and applica- 
tions; the definite and indefinite integral; transcendental functions. 

math 31-32 Advanced Calculus (3, 3) Mr. Preskenis 

Elementary point set topology, continuity, functions of several variables. 
Stieltjes integral, line integrals, infinite series and products. 
Prerequisite: Math 21-22. 

math 33-34 Algebra (3, 3) Mr. Lubenec 

Selected topics from the theories of Groups, Rings and Fields. 

math 41-42 Introduction to Real Variables (3, 3) Mr. Lubenec 

Naive Set Theory, Lebesque measure and integration, topological spaces. 
Prerequisite: Math 31-32. 

math 43-44 Functions of the Complex Variables (3, 3) Mr. Preskenis 
A study of complex analysis including: Gauchy-Riemann equations, contour 
integration, Laurent series, calculus of residues, conformal mapping, Dirichlet 
problem. 

Prerequisite: Math 31-32. 

math 75-76 Introduction to Computer Science (2, 2) Mr. Morse 

An introduction to computers, their applications and techniques. Program- 
ming languages will be analyzed and discussed including Fortran and Cobol. 



Courses of Instruction -17 

ed 9-10 Theories and Concepts 01 Modern Mathematics 2 

Mother McDonnell 
See des< i iption on page 63. 

Students majoring in mathematics ma) take Physics 1-2. 



MUSIC 

mus 1-2 I hi \ri oi Listening to Musn (2 Mrs. Balling 

Designed primarily for those students who have little or no formal musical 
Draining. The course will acquaint the student with notation, meter, rhythm 
and basic knowledge ol musical elements, terms and form. It offers introduc- 
tion to great works of various periods and composers. Stud) of music via li\c- 
concerts, performances, records. TV and radio. Some written reviews and 
reports .ire required. 



\u s 3-4 Literati re oi Music (2, 2) Afrs. Balling 

The stud) of music through lectures, performance, analysis, listening and 
discussion. The evolution of music from basic rudiments to complex form. 
Study of characteristics of styles, trends, designs in music. Research assign- 
ments. 

mus 5-6 Music Theory (3. 3) Mrs. Balling 

Study of the fundamental elements of music: intervals, scales, triads; seventh 
chords and inversions, modulation by various means: harmonization of mel- 
odies and execution of figured basses. Analysis of baroque, classical and 
romantic music, as well as the new trends of the twentieth century music. 
Some creative writing. 

\u s 7-8 Counterpoint (2, 2) Mrs. Balling 

Fundamental principles of two-, three- and four -part polyphony. Inventions, 
choral figuration, fugues, canons and rounds, and free pol\ phonic forms. 
Prerequisite: Music 5-6 or the equivalent. 

MUS 11-12 Ensemble Playing (2. 2) Mrs. Balling 

Workshop experience for string and woodwind players, who study in this 
class works of great masters l>\ active participation. Beginners accepted. 

\ns 13-14 Piano (1, 1) Mrs. Balling 

Semester fees are not included in the regular tuition. 

nils 15-16 Voice (1. 1) Mrs. Balling 

Semester fees are not included in the regular tuition. 

mus 17-18 Mi si< wi> Liturgy (2. 2) Mother White 

Selection, analysis and performance of liturgical chants in the light of the 
Constitution on the Sacred Litur% 

Note-: Students in Mus 11-12. 13-14, 15-16 and 17-18 will be given grades of 
Pass or Fail. 



48 Courses of Instruction 

PHILOSOPHY 

Required Courses in Philosophy 

All students must take the following courses in philosophy: 

In Freshman Year, Phil 1, 2, 3; or Phil LA, 2, 3. 

In Sophomore Year, either Phil 4, 5 and 6; or Phil 9-10; or Phil 11- 

12. 

phil 1 Logic (2) Dr. FitzGibbon, Mr. Curran 

A study of the operations of the human mind— abstraction, judgment and 
reasoning— with emphasis on the practical application of the laws of logic. 

phil 1A Introduction to Modern Logic (3) Dr. Kamoski 

The importance of language in attempts to reason soundly, deduction; in- 
ductive procedures and scientific method; analogical arguments and proba- 
bility inferences; causal connections; scientific explanations, observations, 
and experiment; symbolism and evaluation of extended arguments; intro- 
duction to propositional functions. Open only to Freshmen who have had 
Logic. 

phil 2 Cosmology (2) Dr. FitzGibbon, Mr. Curran 

A study of the relations between science and philosophy and the property of 
spatio-temporal being; followed by a comparison of the world of Aristotle, 
Newton and Einstein. 

phil 3 Metaphysics (2) Dr. FitzGibbon, Mr. Curran 

The nature of metaphysical knowledge, potency and act, being in itself, the 
first principles and transcendental properties of being, the categories, 
change, nature and person. 

phil 4 Epistemology (2) Dr. FitzGibbon 

The nature and object of knowledge; theories of knowledge compared; the 
order and integration of knowledge. 

phil 5 Psychology (2) Dr. FitzGibbon 

Man's nature and powers; his origin and destiny; the nature and relation- 
ship of intellect and will. 

phil 6 Ethics (2) Dr. FitzGibbon 

The foundation of human freedom in Natural Law; the primacy of the 
individual over the State. 

phil 9-10 Philosophy of Man (3, 3) Mother Gorman 

A study of man as being in the world of things and men, as knowing and 
loving, becoming and committed. The works of representative philosophers 
of the Aristotelian, Platonic, Pragmatic, Analytic and Existentialist ap- 
proaches will be read and discussed. 

phil 11-12 Philosophy of Man (3, 3) Mme. de Lacoste 

Man's origin and destiny; his nature, his knowledge as intuitive and rational, 
his existence and his freedom. The following philosophers will be read and 
discussed: Plotinus, Descartes, Kant, Kierkegaard, Bergson, Husserl, Heideg- 
ger, Sartre, Berdyaev and Teilhard de Chardin. 

Recjuirenients for Philosophy majors: A minimum grade of C in Phil 

21-22 and in eight other courses offered by the Philosophy Department, 

plus whatever other courses, offered by any department, ma\ be useful 



Courses of Instruction 49 

or necessary in the preparation ol the Senioi Essay 01 foi the final 
examinations. Courses accorded philosophy credit are PS 151-152; PS 
31-32; Psy 54, Art 81-82. Students who plan to take the Graduate Rec- 
ord Examinations are strongly urged to take Phil 10 and Phi] 

For the Comprehensive Examinations, the students must demon- 
strate knowledge of the thought and influence ol the following philos- 
ophers: 

Plato St. Thomas Aquinas Hume Bergson 

Aristotle Descartes Hegel [anus 

St. Augustine Kant Kierkegaard Wittgenstein 

The courses listed below deal with these philosophers both from 
the historical and "problem" points of view. Students are free to 
study one or more of these philosophers independently, but the exam- 
inations are set by the professor who is currently giving the course in 
which each is studied. 

The Comprehensive Examinations are given as follows: An oral 
examination of one hour or a written examination ol three hours in 
which the student is expected to compare the philosophy ol St. Thomas 
Aquinas with that ol any one other philosopher listed above. The pur- 
pose of this examination is to encourage each student to reach some 
persona] and critical conclusions about these thinkers. Three three- 
hour written examinations are divided as follows: 1st day, the historical 
aspe< ts including what each taught, wrote, and how he was related 
to his predecessors and successors; 2nd day, metaphysical, cosmological, 
psychological and ethical problems as they were treated by these 
philosophers: 3rd day, logical and epistemological problems with which 
they dealt. On each ol these days there will be questions on lour men. 
and the students must choose two. All twelve will appeal on one or 
another day of each series. 

phil 21 Plato (3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

The Pre-Socratic influence- on Plato: nature, aims and development of Plato's 

philosophy; the perennial value of the Platonic world view. 

t-iin 22 Aristotle (3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

The unique contribution of Aristotle to the development and solution of 
the' l).isi( philosophic problems; Plato and Aristotle- compared: their role in 
the formation of the Christian philosophy of St. Thomas. 

phil 30 Si. Augustine (3) Dr. (Unman 

An introduction to the life, thought and influence of the great African 
Father. An attempt will he made to approach St. Augustine in the cultural 
context of his times, primarily! through his Confessions, I)r Doctrina Chris- 
tiana and De Civitate Dei. Sections of the- course will deal with Plotinus and 
the Greek Fathers and with the Augustinian tradition. 



50 Courses of Instruction 

phil 31 St. Thomas Aquinas (3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

An attempt to understand the dominant principles of Thomism by reading 
and discussion of certain works of St. Thomas and by relating these to the 
other schools of scholastic philosophy current in the Middle Ages and to the 
contemporary philosophical scene. Offered 1967-68. 

phil 35-36 Modern Philosophy (3, 3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

From the Renaissance to Schopenhauer on the Continent; from Francis 
Bacon to Mill in Britain. 

phil 37-38 Existentialism (3, 3) Mme. de Lacoste 

Extensive readings of Kierkegaard, Heidegger, Sartre, Marcel. Directed study 
of one of the following Existentialists at the student's choice: Dostoevsky, 
Nietzsche, Jaspers, Buber, Unamuno, Ortego y Gasset, S. de Beauvoir, 
Camus, Tillich. Offered 1967-68. 

phil 40 Analytic Philosophy (3) Dr. Kamoski 

Background study of logical positivism and logical atomism. Detailed and 
systematic study of the thought of L. Wittgenstein as it is found in Tractatus 
Logico-Philosophicus and Philosophical Investigations. Wittgenstein's deci- 
sive influence on contemporary philosophy. 

phil 41 Contemporary Analytic Philosophy (3) Dr. Kamoski 

Systematic and comparative study of the works of B. Russell, G. E. Moore, 
and G. Wisdom. The influence of these works on contemporary philosophy 
in the light of some recent work in epistemologv and metaphysics. Offered 
1967-68. 

phil 42 Philosophy of Science (3) Dr. Kamoski 

Critical analysis of scientific methods with special reference to natural and 
behavioral sciences. Dispositional terms; causality. Detailed study in the logic 
and theory of scientific explanations. Mechanistic explanation and organ- 
ismic biology; the role of functional and deductive explanations in the 
natural sciences, psychology, and sociology. 

phil 43 Problems in Philosophy of Science (3) Dr. Kamoski 

Detailed and critical study of one or possibly two special problems in phi- 
losophy of science. In any given semester special topics will be chosen from 
among the following: the nature of scientific method; space, time, and rela- 
tivity; natural science and language; the nature of laws and theories in 
science; models, theory construction, and the logic of scientific explanations; 
causality, determinism-indeterminism, and probability; philosophy of social 
sciences; philosophical problems of biology and psychology. May be taken 
independently of Phil 42. Offered 1967-68. 

phil 44 American Philosophy (3) Mr. Curran 

Jonathan Edwards to Sidney Hook inclusive. General historical trends, to- 
gether with an analysis of the principal texts of William James, Josiah 
Royce, and John Dewey. 

phil 45 Philosophy of the Community (3) Mr. Curran 

A study of the communities of friendship, marriage, family, state, nation and 
church, and of their relations to one another. 



Courses of Instruction 51 

phil 47 Bercson \\i' liniiAki) Di Charoin (3) Mme. de Lacoste 

Bergson's reaction to the positivism of Herbert Spencer. His own theory of 
creative evolution. Teilhard de Chardin's evolutionary worldview, from cos- 
mogenesis to christogenesis. Readings of the principal works of both philoso- 
phers. 

phil 48 Far Eastern Philosophies (3) Mme. de Lacoste 

Confucius, Mencius, Lao-Tsu, the (Jpanishads, the Baghavad Gita, the Yoga 
Sutras, Buddhism and Zen Buddhism. 

phil 49-50 Philosophy and History of Communism (3, 3) Mr. Roodkowsky 
Development of the Communist movement from its beginnings in the 
French Revolution to its present crystallization in the Soviet Union. The 
ideas of the French precursors of Marx, the Young Hegelians, and the Early 
British Socialists. A study of Marx' and Engels' writings and their impact 
upon Russian thought. History of the Communist League, the First and 
Second International Russian revolutionary underground, and the formation 
ol leninism and Stalinism. A historical survey of philosophy (dialectical 
materialism) of the Soviet Union. Discussions of current trends in Soviet 
ideology. 

phil 51 Philosophy of Modern Man (3) Mr. Curran 

An approach to the metaphysics of man in modern thought; the phenome- 
nology of the Ego as author of its acts. The historical character of human 
existence and its expression; contemporary relativism; reason and the irra- 
tional in contemporary life. Offered 1967-68. 

phil 52 Metaphysics of Man and Society (3) Dr. FitzGibbon 

An enquiry into the nature of person and society from a strictly ontological 
standpoint, emphasizing the free-will relationships among persons and the 
compulsory relationship between the person and civil society. Offered 1967- 
68. 

phil 53 Symbolic Logic (3) Dr. Kamoski 

Introduction to current methods of formal logic; propositional calculus and 
the theory of truth functions; normal schemata and Boolean normal forms; 
consistency and validity; duality. Properties and development of logistic 
systems. Functional calculus: uniform quantification and methods of natural 
deduction. Theory of descriptions. Logical and semantical paradoxes. Appli- 
cation and introduction to the theory of logic. 

phil 54 Advanced Symbolic Logic (3) Dr. Kamoski 

Completeness proof of quantification theory. Existence and singular infer- 
ence: identity; descriptions. Number axioms and informal proof. Classes and 
axiomatic set theory; number; relations and functions; variant theories of 
( l.issc-s and ultimate classes. Analysis of foundations of mathematics: formal- 
ism; intuitionism; Logicism. Paradoxes: Russell's; Grelling; Skolem; Burali- 
Forti. Simple and ramified theory of types; other possible solutions of para 
doxes. Three-value logic. Modal logic and necessity. Applications and theon 
of logic. Offered 1967-68. 
Prerequisite: Phil 53. 



52 Courses of Instruction 

phil 5() Philosophy Seminar (3) Staff 

Detailed, critical and systematic analysis of selected topics in Book 1 of 
Summa Contra Gentiles, in the light of recent commentaries. Special atten- 
tion will be given to the following: arguments for Cod's existence (from 
motion, contingency and necessity); Aquinas' ontologism; concepts of con- 
tingency and necessity; self-evidence; and the problem of predication. 

PHYSICS 

phy 1 Physical Principles (4) Dr. Weeks 

This course is required for Freshman chemistry majors and for Junior 
biologv majors. 

phy 2 Physical Optics (4) Dr. Weeks 

This course is required for Juniors majoring in chemistry or biology. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

Requirements for majors: A grade of C or higher in both semesters of 
the pre-major course, PS 23-24, to be taken in the Sophomore year 
and a grade of C or higher in at least eight semesters of upper-division 
courses listed among the offerings of the Department. The following 
upper-division courses in the field of Political Science are required: 
PS 31-32, PS 33-34, PS 36, PS 37, PS 51, and PS 100. Students taking 
these required courses at other institutions must pass an evaluation 
test to be administered by the Department. Students must also submit 
an acceptable Senior Essay on an approved topic and pass a written 
comprehensive examination given on three successive days and pro- 
grammed for three hours each. Sophomores majoring in Political 
Science are encouraged to take Ec 1-2 or an equivalent course in an 
approved summer program. 

There are no prerequisites for Freshmen intending to major in 
political science. They are advised to concentrate on a foreign lan- 
guage. This program goes into effect with the Class of 1969. 

ps 2 An Introduction to Political Science (3) Dr. Gleiman 

A study of the leading ideas of the Western political tradition and their 
application to the analysis of contemporary political systems. Offered 1967-68. 

ps 23-24 Comparative Government (3, 3) Dr. de Lacoste 

Analysis and comparison of foreign political systems; major European gov- 
ernments; problems of economic and political integration in Western Europe; 
governmental systems and problems of selected emerging nations in the Afro- 
Asian area. 

ps 31-32 History of Political Thought (3, 3) Dr. Gleiman 

A study of some aspects of Western political thought in its socio-historical 



Courses of Instruction 53 

context and its philosophical and or religions assumptions, from the (. 
polis to the present. 

ps 53-34 Ameri* in Governmeni (3, 3) Mr. 

Firsi semester devoted to the Federal system with attention directed to the 

Constitution, (i\il rights, the presidency, Congress and the federal judiciary. 

Second semester concerns the state and local area with attention directed to 
the state constitutions, governorship, legislature: rural local government, the 
county and its traditional civil offices, state- courts and municipal govern- 
ment. 

ps 36 Internationai Law and Organization (3) Dr. de Lacoste 

Theory and practice of international law; subjects of international law; 
nationality; jurisdiction; sources of international law: wa\s of settling dis- 
putes; structures and dynamics ol international organizations. 

ps 37 Amikican Poi iik \i Thought (3) Mother McMullen 

American political theon as it gave rise to or dexelopeci out of selected 
clashes of issues and politics from colonial times to the present. The method 
is reading from American philosophers and statesmen, and the end is the 
tracing by the student of the political stream that has led into the Great 
Society. Offered 1967-68. 

ps 39-10 International Ri lations: 1945 to Present (3. 3) Dr. de Lacoste 
Nature and methods of international relations: factors in international rela- 
tions; power factors: foreign policy; security: diplomacy; ideologies; impact 
of the nuclear age: development of international organizations. 

ps 42 Civil Liberty in the United States (3) Mother McMullen 

Studied analytically to determine its nature and extent, and historically to 
trace the assaults thereon and its development thereunder. Emphasis given 
to racial discrimination: freedom of speech, press and religion: the rise and 
decline of national securit\ programs. Offered 1967-68. 

ps 43 American Political Parties (3) Mr. Conway 

Nature and purpose of political parties: the histor\ of major and minor po- 
litical parties; part) leadership and techniques; the suffrage. In order to em- 
phasize current political developments, the content and continuity of this 
course will he varied from \ear to year. Offered 1967 
Prerequisite: PS 33-34 or PS 2. 

ps 14 State and Local Government in the United States (3) Mr. Conway 

Seminar: state constitutions, fiscal practice, taxation, budgeting, governorship, 
electoral law. legislature, judiciary; cit\. count) and town administration. 
Offered 1967-68. 

ps 51 Political Theory (3) Dr. Gleiman 

A comparative topical stud) involving both empirical and theoretical ques- 
tions concerning power, order, authority, legitimacy, state, sovereignty, fed- 
eralism. Exploration of the scientific and of the philosophical founda- 
tions of political theories in the twentieth century; the impact of modern 
ideologies. Intensive reading program and tour written assignments. 



54 Courses of Instruction 

ps 53 Principles and Methods of Political Sociology (3) Dr. de Lacoste 
An introduction into selected areas of political sociology: a study of repre- 
sentative theorists; selected topics related to public opinion, voting patterns; 
propaganda. Offered 1967-68. 

ps 61-62 Modern Russian Political, Social, and Religious Thought (3, 3) 

Mr. Roodkowsky 
A critical analysis of the main political, social, and religious currents of pre- 
Revolutionary Russian thought. An intensive study of Slavophilism. West- 
ernism, Populism, Panslavism, and Nihilism and their role in Russian life. 
Interrelationship of the European and Russian cultures in the works of 
Danilevsky, Leontiev, and Schubart. A survey of the main tendencies in 
Russian religious thought. Reading and discussion of the basic works of 
Solovyov, Berdyaev, Bulgakov, Nicholas Lossky. 

ps 100 Political Science Seminar (1) Dr. Gleiman 

Individual oral and written treatments of selected topics, possibly related to 
the student's Senior Essay and to some aspects of theoretical relevance. Class 
discussions of each oral presentation. Open only to Seniors majoring in 
Political Science. 

ps 101 Totalitarian Systems (3) Dr. Gleiman 

A reading-discussion course covering some issues related to the Rise of To- 
talitarian Movements, their ideological foundations and political practice. 
From the Millenial movements of the Late Middle Ages to the contemporary 
varieties of the Totalitarian Left and the Totalitarian Right. Selected read- 
ing assignments of sources and studies to be programmed for bi-weeklv 
discussions. Individual consultations with the instructor upon request. Open 
to all Juniors and Seniors with the approval of the instructor. 

ps 102 The Church and Modern Political Orders (3) Dr. Gleiman 

A reading-discussion course covering some issues concerning the positions of 
the church in the modern political situation. From the French Revolution to 
the present. Selected reading assignments of sources and studies to be pro- 
grammed for bi-weekly discussions. Individual consultations with the in- 
structor upon request. Open to all Juniors and Seniors with the approval of 
the instructor. 

ps 151-152 Secularization of the Western World (3, 3) Dr. Gleiman 

Selected issues of contemporary intellectual and socio-political situation with 
special attention to the problematic phenomenon of the "de-Christianization 
of the Western World," to the contemporary myths of the "Death of God," 
to the genesis and nature of various ideologies in general and to the atheist 
humanism in particular. A sustained inquiry into areas of religious and 
philosophical anthropology and its possible relations to various socio-polit- 
ical movements, modern revolutions and to the myths of the future. Sympto- 
matic significance of Marx, Nietzsche, Dostoevsky. The Personalist reaction 
of Emmanuel Mounier and of Christian involvement with special attention 
to the Second Vatican Council. Intensive reading program comprising a 
number of required basic works and then open to individual concentration 
on further readings in preferred areas. Open to all Juniors and Seniors with 
the approval of the instructor. Offered 1967-68. 



Courses of Instruction 55 

Additional courses counting as upper division courses: 

his 73-74 American Constitutional Devi lopment (3, 3) Mother McMullen 
Sec page 1 1 lor (lese ription. 

ins 7 r > 7'» \\iikk \\ Foreign Poucy (3, 3) Mother McMullen 

Sec page 1 1 for des< ription. 

his 77 Franklin I). Roosevelt (2) Mother McMullen 

Sec page 1 1 for des< ription. 

his 69-70 Contemporary Latin-American Problems (3, 3) Mrs. de Kudisch 
See page 1 1 for des< ription. 

EC 37-38 American Political Economy (2, 2) Mr. Conway 

Sec page 34 for description. 

phil 19-50 Philosophy and History of Communism (3, 3) Mr. Roodkoxvsky 
For description sec page 51. 

PRE MEDICAL STUDIES 

Generally, a major in Chemistry and a number of courses in Biology 
should form the main part of the program, or a major in pre-medical 
sciences with emphasis on chemistry. However, variations are possible. 
A pre-medical student should make out her program in her Freshman 
year with the advice of the Dean and members of the Science Faculty, 
and in accordance with the entrance requirements of the medical 
schools to which she intends to apply. 



PSYCHOLOGY 

Requirements for majors: Math 17 and Psy 1 in Freshman year; Psy 11 
and Psy 12 in Sophomore year; Psy 31, 32, 33, 34, 61-62 and in the 
Senior year Psy 63-64; a minimum of eight upper-division courses exclu- 
sive of Psy 63-64 must be completed with a grade of C or better; a satis- 
factory thesis in the area of the individual student's choice; passing of 
three days of Comprehensive Examinations; and a satisfactory score on 
the Graduate Record Examination in Psychology taken in the Junior 
or Senior year. 

psy 4 Human Anatomy (3) Mr. Clay 

A study of all the systems of man including both gross and microscopic 
anatomy. 

i'sn !<» Generai Psychology (3) Mr. Lyons 

A study of the major areas of psychology with an emphasis placed upon the 
social aspects of inquiry and research. An elective for non-psychology majors 
to be taken in am academic year. Open to Freshmen. Offered 1967-68. 



56 Courses of Instruction 

PSY 11 Introduction to Psychology (3) Mother Gorman 

A study of the chief problems of psychology and an introduction to methods 
of research. 

psy 12 Introduction to Psychological Statistics (3) Dr. Wysocki 

An introduction to statistical terms and concepts; measures of central tend- 
ency, variability, and relationship; theory of sampling; reliability of statisti- 
cal measures; regression and prediction. 

psy 31 Theories of Personality (3) Dr. Hoffman 

A consideration of the major personality theories. Attention is given to their 
utility in understanding normal personality. 

psy 32 Psychological Testing (3) Mr. Lyons 

A study of the principles of test construction. Review and appraisal of major 
objective and projective tests. 

psy 33 History of Psychology (3) Mother Gorman 

A study of the philosophical bases of empirical psychology, its rise and 
development, with careful reading of the works of the great psychologists 
such as James, Watson, Pavlov, Tolman, Skinner, and Piaget. 

psy 34 Depth Psychology (3) Mother Gorman 

Readings and discussion of the works of Freud, Adler, Jung, Horney, Sul- 
livan, Fromm and the existential analysts with emphasis on their theories of 
religion, creativity, and society. 

psy 35 Physiological Psychology (3) Dr. Levy 

A study of the effect of the systems of the body on the personality with 
major emphasis on the nervous system. This course presupposes a knowledge 
of human anatomy. 

psy 38 Developmental Psychology (3) Mother Gorman 

Study of the emotional, moral, intellectual and social problems of each age 
from childhood through old age in the light of various theories of human 
development, especially those of Erikson, Piaget, Allport. 

psy 40 Social Psychology (3) Dr. Hoffman 

The study of infra-human and human interaction. Special attention to com- 
munication and person perception. 

psy 41 Industrial Psychology (3) Mr. Lyons 

An investigation of social and psychological variables affecting employee- 
employer relations, personnel selection, and marketing of the product. 

psy 44 Learning and Perception (3) Mr. Lyons 

A study of past and present research dealing with experimental problems 
and controversy in learning and perception. 

psy 45-46 Clinical Procedures (6) Dr. Hoffman 

A year-long course offering one or two afternoons of field work and two 
lectures per week which will emphasize the relationship of the field experi- 
ence to theoretical formulations of emotional problems. Students must enroll 
for both semesters. No credit will be given for one semester only. 

psy 47 Abnormal Psychology (2 or 4) Dr. Wysocki 

The purpose of this course is to describe, evaluate, and apply psychological 
principles which deal with pathological behavior; also to acquaint the stu- 



Courses of Instruction 57 

dent with the psychological approach in the study of mental disorders and 
the ways oi preventing the development of mental illness. Students who 
attend the Medfield State Hospital Undergraduate Field Training Program 
will receive two additional credits. 

fsv 51 The Psychology oi Religion (2) Mother Gorman 

A stud) ol the psychological aspects of religion as seen in recent studies in 
the fields ol ps\ ( hoanaK sis. psychotherapy and psychology in general. Stu- 
dents will also be referred to the psychological writings of such philosophers 
as Kierkegaard, Buber and Marcel. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

i'sn 53 Group Dynamics (3) Dr. Hoffman 

Study of small groups and large organizations. Attention is given both theo- 
retical formulation and empirical findings concerning group process. Offered 
1967-68. 

psy 54 Theories of the Self in Psychology and Philosophy (3) 

Mother Gorman, Mme. de Lacoste 
An inquiry into the development of the idea of the self as seen by philoso- 
phers and psychologists from Descartes to the present day. 

psy 56 Advances and Problems in the Study of Thinking (3) Dr. Hoffman 
A consideration of the development and possible forms of cognitive process. 
Attention to language acquisition, curiosity and novelty, creativity and re- 
lated phenomena. Offered 1967-68. 

psy 57 Problems in the Concept of Identity (3) Dr. Hoffman 

A study of the utility of the concept of identity. Consideration of the 
determinants of a sense of identity. 

PSY 58 CuLTURi and Personality (3) Dr. Hoffman 

Consideration of the complex inter-relationships between social and personal 
determinants of behavior. 

Prerequiiste: Psy 31 or Psy 40. 

PSY 61-62 EXPERIMI NTAL PSYCHOLOGY (3, 3) Dr. \V\SO( ki 

Basic concepts and development of experimental psychology. Introduction to 
experimental methods and writing research reports. Laboratory experiments 
in sensorimotor reactions, reaction time, association and learning processes, 
work and fatigue curve, emotional reactions, and social behavior. 

psy 63-61 Seminar in Psychology (2, 2) Department 

Current issues in psychology are explored and discussed. 

\i\iii 17 Mathematics for Psychology Majors (3) Mother McDonnell 
See page l») lor description of this course which is required of Psychology 
majors, preferably in the Freshman year. 

Depending upon their area of interest, Psychology majors are advised 
to take some of the following courses: 

i( 1 _ Principles <>i Economics (2. 2) Dr. N erne thy 

Sec page 34 lor description. 

ed 1-2 Philosophy of Education (2, 2) Dr. Clarke 

See page 62 lor des< ription. 

ed 3,4 Child Growth, Educational Psychology (2, 2) Dr. Wysocki 

See page 62 for descriptions. 



58 Courses of Instruction 

soc 1-2 General Sociology (3, 3) Dr. Nemethy 

See page 59 for description. 

soc 37 Criminology and Juvenile Delinquency (3) Mr. Lyons 

See page 59 for description. 

Anthropology, sociology, and physics courses also are recommended. 
Upper division credit is not given for courses in Education. 

RUSSIAN 

Requirements for majors: Rus 33-34, 35-36, 37-38, 39-40; a minimum 
of eight upper-division courses with a grade of C or better; a satisfac- 
tory Senior Essay in an area of the individual student's choice; the 
passing of three days of combined oral and written comprehensive 
examinations. 

rus 1 Elementary Russian I (5) Mme. Kean 

Simplified Russian Grammar supplemented by elementary reading from 
Graded Readers. One hour of language laboratory work required. 

rus 2 Elementary Russian II (5) Mme. Kean 

Continuation of Russian I. One hour of language laboratory work required. 

rus 4 Scientific Russian (2) Mme. Kean 

Translation of scientific and technical texts. 
Prerequisite: Rus 1. 

rus 9-10 Intermediate Russian (3.5, 3.5) Mme. Kean 

Advanced grammar. Intermediate reading of selected prose. Translation of 
magazine articles. One hour of language laboratory required. 

rus 33-34 Russian Conversation I (2, 2) Mrs. Afan 

Elementary conversation with intense study of vocabulary and practice in 
speaking. Prerequisite: one year of Russian. 

rus 35-36 Russian Conversation-Composition II (2, 2) Mrs. Afan 

Russian Conversation on advanced level, with review of grammar, and writ- 
ten compositions. Conducted entirely in Russian. 

rus 37-38 Russian Literature in English Translation (3, 3) 

Mr. Roodkowsky 
A reading and critical analysis of the major works of Russian classics in 
English translation from Pushkin to Pasternak. Includes an examination of 
all Dostoevsky's major works. Discussion of the main tendencies in Russian 
thought. An attempt to understand through literature the development of 
Russian social and revolutionary movements which gave rise to the Bolshevik 
totalitarian system. Conducted in English. 

rus 39-40 Third Year Russian (3.5, 3.5) Mme. Kean 

The purpose of this course is to introduce the language student to Russian 
civilization: history, art, music, and the geography and economy of the Soviet 
Union. Also review of grammar. Conducted in Russian. One hour of lan- 
guage laboratory work required. 



Courses of Instruction 59 

rus 41-42 A Survey of Russian Literature 
Offered 1967-68. 

rus 43-44 Advanced Russian Composition (2, 2) Mme. Kean 

Creative writing with stress on grammar, structure, and composition. 

his 61-62 Modern and Contemporary Russian History (3, 3) 

Mr. Roodkowsky 
Conducted in English. 
See page 44 for description. 

SOCIOLOGY 

Requirements for majors: Soc 1-2 and Ec 1-2 in Sophomore year; Soc 
31 in Junior year; Soc 33 in % Junior or Senior year; a minimum of 
eight upper-division courses with a grade of C or better selected from 
this department or from the following courses: Psy 40, 41; Ec 39-40, 
44; His 6, a satisfactory thesis in the area of the individual student's 
choice; passing of three days of written comprehensive examinations. 

soc 1-2 General Sociology (3, 3) Dr. Nemethy 

The study of society and culture. Introduction to sociological concepts and 
terminology. Structure and function of groups. Biological inheritance (race). 
Population problem. Communities. Collective behavior. Mass communication 
and public opinion, sociology of war and revolution. 

soc 31 Social Theory (3) Mr. Lyons 

A study of the prominent 19th century and contemporary researchers and 
theorists contributing to the science of sociology. A selected area of research 
will be analyzed. 

soc 33 Statistics (3) Dr. Nemethy 

Statistical methods used in Sociology. Collection and presentation of data, 
measures of central value and dispersion. Probability, the normal curve, 
statistical inference. Regression and correlation of quantitative and qualita- 
tive data. Techniques in social research. 

soc 35 Human Geography (3) Dr. Nemethy 

Consideration of physical geography and climatology; analysis of influence 
of geography on human social life. Offered in 1967-68. 

soc 37 Criminology and Juvenile Delinquency (3) Mr. Lyons 

Critical examination of various categories of offenses and offenders; evalua- 
tion of current theories and research findings in the treatment of offenders. 
Offered 1967-68. 

soc 39 Anthropology (3) Dr. Nemethy 

An introduction to a study of primitive man and the origins of civilization, 
folkways and institutions of primitive people. 

soc 42 Ethnic Groups in the United States (3) Mr. Lyons 

Historical and present-day study of multi-social, cultural, ethnic, religious 
societies in various regions of the United States. Their structure, role, prob- 
lems and conflicts of personal identity within the American structure. 



60 Courses of Instruction 

soc 43 Sociological Perspectives on Education and Social Welfare (3) 

Mr. Lauffer 

Functions of educational and social welfare institutions in our society; par- 
ticular emphasis on the roles of the teacher and student, worker and client. 

soc 44 Complex Organizations (3) Mr. Lauffer 

Comparative analysis of modern organi/ations such as schools, corporations, 
government bureaucracies, hospitals, churches, prisons, armies, from the 
standpoint of goals, structures, control and leadership, relationship to the 
social environment, etc. 

soc 45 Seminar in Sociology of the Family (3) Mr. Lauffer 

A look at the contemporary American family in changing times; its struc- 
tures and its function. Individual roles, the meaning of love, communication, 
and conflict. 

soc 47 Sociology of Small Groups (3) Mr. Lyons 

A study of interaction, role, leadership, communication, attitudes, and social 
perception in small group behavior. Data collection and experimental re- 
search methods are stressed. 

soc 48 Sociology of Peace and War (3) Mr. Lyons 

Readings and discussion of sociologically relevant variables contributing to 
an understanding of conflict and cooperation in intergroup relations at the 
national level. 

soc 49-50 Directed Reading (2, 2) Mr. Lyons 

Intensive exploration of selected topics in sociology. Admission upon con- 
sent of instructor. 

soc 51 Sociology Seminar (2) Mr. Lyons 

A study of some of the major problems in the social sciences. 

ec 1-2 Principles of Economics (2, 2) Dr. Nemethy 

See page 34 for description. 

ec 44 Labor Economics and Problems (3) Dr. Nemethy 

See page 35 for description. 

ec; 39-40 The Four Isms (3, 3) Dr. Nemethy 

See page 34 for description. 

psy 40 Social Psychology (3) Dr. Hoffman 

See page 56 for description. 

psy 41 Industrial Psychology (3) Mr. Lyons 

See page 56 for description. 

psy 45-46 Clinical Procedures (6) Dr. Hoffman 

For description see page 56. 

his 6 Political, Social, Economic, Cultural History of the United 

States 1760-1960 (4) Dr. McGovern, Mr. Conway 

See page 42 for description. 

SPANISH 

Requirements for majors: Eight upper-division courses completed 



Courses of Instruction 61 

with a grade oi (• or better; a satisfactory Senioi Essay; the passing ol 

combined oral and written Comprehensive Examinations. 

sp I 2 Elementary Spanish (5, 5) Sister Mary Reginald 
An introductory course 1 1 n i 1 1 1^ the oral-aural approach. This course is in- 
tended to develop the lour skills of languages: speaking, understanding, 
reading, and writing. 

sp 3-4 Lower Intermediati Spanish (5, 5) Miss Fustei 

Continuation ol Elemental*) Spanish at a more advanced level. 

sp 5-6 Advanced Intermediate Spanish (3, 3) Sister Mary Reginald 

For the students whose purpose is to acquire a greater competency in read- 
ing and translating Spanish. 

sp 7-8 Spanish Conversation (3, 3) Sister Mary Reginald 

I his course aims to develop skill in the spoken aspect ol the language. An 
intensive study of organized vocabulary, idiomatic expressions, and discus- 
sions on everyday topics. 

sp 9-10 Oral and Written Spanish (3, 3) Miss Fuster 

Intensive training in correct expression in both written and spoken lan- 
guage. 

sp 31-32 Advanced Composition and Stylistics (3, 3) Mother Torres 

Introduction to the varied types of literary composition in Spanish: narra- 
tion, description, literary analysis, etc. 

sp 33-34 Survey OF Spanish Literature (3, 3) Mother Torres 

An historical and critical study of the important literary movements and the 
most representative authors of Spanish literature from the Middle Ages to 
the twentieth century. Required of Foreign Language and Spanish majors. 

sp 35-36 Spanish Civilization (3, 3) Miss Fuster 

A study of the cultural contributions of Spain to western civilization. 

sp 37-38 Latin \\iprk \\ Civilization (3, 3) Mother Torres 

A genera] survey of the most characteristic cultural movements ol Ibero- 
america. 

sp 39-40 La Comedia Dpi. Siglo de Oro (2, 2) Dr. DiBenedetto 

An analysis of the major works of Lope de Vega, Tirso de Molina, Alarcon 
and Calderon tie la Hare a. 

sp II Spanish Romanticism and Realism (3) Miss Fuster 

An analysis of the major writers of the nineteenth century. Offered in 1967-68. 

sp 12 I in Generation of the '98 (3) Miss Fuster 

A historical stud) of the novels and poetry ol outstanding authors ol the 
twentieth century. Offered in 1967-68. 

sp 43-44 Tup. Contemporary Spanish Novel (2. 2) Dr. DiBenedetto 

\ stud) ol the principal novels produced in Spain since the Civil War. Of- 
fered in 1967-68. 

sp 15-46 HlSTORIA dp. La LENGl \ ESPANOI (2, 2) Dr. DiBenedetto 

This course will be concerned with the historical evolution and development 

of the Spanish language, stressing phonetic and grammatical changes during 
significant periods. Offered in 1967-68. 



62 Courses of Instruction 

STUDY OF WESTERN CULTURE 

r g 1-2 Study of Western Culture I (5 ok 6, 5 ok 6) 

The Faculty and Ciurst Lecturers 
A study of the main problems facing the Western man and his attempts to 
answer them. Political, social and cultural phenomena from antiquity to 
1600 A.D. Optional discussion. 

r c 3-4 Study oi Western Culture II (5 or 6, 5 or 6) 

The Faculty and Guest Lecturers 
Political, social and cultural history of the West since 1600 A.I), with special 
emphasis on the understanding of contemporary modes of thought and 
expression. Optional discussion. 

For a description of the content of Study of Western Culture, see 
page 19. 

r g 5 Contemporary Western Culture (6) Dr. Gleiman 

A tutorial study of some significant aspects of the contemporary culture of 
the West. Extensive readings and discussions. Offered in the summer of 1966. 

TEACHER PREPARATION PROGRAM 

The Teacher Education Program is designed to help students who 
want to teach on the elementary or secondary level to gain as many as 
18 semester hours of credit in Education courses as undergraduates. 
The courses are to be taken as electives and do not constitute a major 
field. 

ed 1-2 Philosophy oi Education (2, 2) Dr. Clarke 

A study of seminal problems in education from historical and philosophical 
perspectives. The course is characterized by depth discussions of a progres- 
sive series of readings on a single problem. The readings will be arranged in 
historical order during the first semester while the second will study the 
problem from a philosophic point of view. 

ed 3 Child Growth and Development (2) Dr. Wysocki 

A study of the various stages of development through which the child passes 
from pre-natal through adolescent in order to obtain knowledge of human 
behavior and the psychological reasons for the way the child reacts to a 
given situation. 

ed 4 Educational Psychology (2) Dr. Wysocki 

A study of the psychological and physiological factors which affect the learn- 
ing process and application of these principles to educational practice. 

ed 5-6 The Elementary School: Curriculum, Materials, Methods (3, 3) 

Dr. Linehan. Dr. FitzPatrick, and others 
An introduction to the modern elementary school emphasizing the develop- 
ment of the elementary school curriculum and the methods of teaching art, 
language arts, music, social studies, science and arithmetic in the elementary 
grades. 



Courses of Instruction 63 

f.d 7 Tests \m> Measurements (2) Mr. Horrigan 

An introduction to the nature and use <>! standardized and teacher made 
tests and to the statistical procedures useful to the < lassroom teat her. 

ed 8 Principles of Gi [dance (2) Mr. Horrigan 

An introduction to t lit- principles and practices <>l guidance and counseling 
in the modern sc hool. 

id 9-10 Theories and Concepts <>i Modern Mathematk s 

Mother McDonnell 
Application of theories and concepts to elementary and secondary school 
teaching. 

The program for those preparing to teach on the secondary level is 
the same as lor elemental \ except that the following course should 
be taken instead of Ed 5-6. 

ed 13-14 Prim i pi is and Methods of Secondary Education (2, 2) 

Dr. Clarke, Mr. Horrigan 
Educational problems will he studied and discussed in depth with a special 
focus on their relation to the secondary school in America. During the first 
semester the problems will be studied largely from the historical or survey 
point of view; while the second semester will attempt to translate these 
problems in terms of current thinking in the methods and theories of 
instruction at the secondary level. 

THEOLOGY* 

th 1-2 Sacred Scripture (2, 2) Miss Sander 

First semester: Introduction to the study of the Old Testament including 
literary, religious and historical development of Israel and her traditions up 
to the [ntertestamental Period. Second semester: Introduction to the study 
of the New Testament including literary, religious and historical develop- 
ment of early Christianity with particular attention to the climates of 
thought within which it emerged and spread. Two lectures a week and 
weeklx discussion sections to be led by the following: Mr. Carnahan, Mr. 
Kline, Mr. Moe. and Miss Sander. 

in 3A-4A Si \i\ia Theologica, I, Q. 1-119 (2. 3) Mother Husson 

The Reality of God. God knowing and known; God loving and loved. 

th 3B-4B Si \i\ia Theologica, I, Q. 1-119 (2, 3) Mother Santen 

A theological stuck of the nature and existence of God, of His principal 
creatures, angels and men. and their response to His providence and govern- 
ment. Problems in the present historical situation related to God's sell 
disclosure in Christ. 

in 5A-5B-5C Si mma Theologica, 1. II. Q. 109-1 11: II. II. O. 1-189 (3) 

Mr. Maguire, Mr. Pwrce. Mother Santen 
Grace studied especially in the writings of St. Paul: its [unction in spiritual 
development. Faith, hope and charity in their relation to the Christian 
message. 1 he moral virtues of the Christian life. 

•Theology courses numbered l and 2 arc to ho taken In Freshmen; 3 and 1 l>\ 
Sophomores; 5 and 6 l>\ Funiors; 7 and s l>\ Seniors. 



64 Courses of Instruction 

tii().\ Summa Theologica, III, Q. 1-59 (3) Mr.Finney 

Christology. Christ, His person and work. Old Testament anticipations, 
Jesus of Nazareth, Christological definitions of the early councils, Jesus in 
the life of the later Church. 

th 6B-6C Summa Theologica, III, Q. 1-59 (3) Mr. Maguire, Mother Santen 
The preparation and the revelation of the mystery of Christ in the Old and 
New Testaments respectively. The theology of the mystery of Christ from 
the early Greek and Latin Fathers to contemporary Catholic and Protestant 
theologians. 

th 7A Ecclesiology (3) Mr. Finney 

The history of the church's self understanding from the period of ancient 
Christianity to the present. 

th 7B The Church (3) Mr. Maguire 

The concept of salvation history and the Church's place in it. The Church 
considered as an external, visible and legally structured community of be- 
lievers, and also as men's inner faith and union with Christ by grace. Special 
study of The Constitution on the Church of the Second Vatican Council. 

th 8A-8B Summa Theologica, III, Q. 60-90 (3) Mr. Maguire, Mr. Pierce 
The sacraments as acts of Christ in the world today. Study of each sacrament 
in its symbolism and effects. 

th 21-22 Advanced Study in Sacred Scripture (3, 3) Miss Sander 

First semester: Introduction to Intertestamental Literature including a study 
of canonical and extra-canonical writings (including the sectarian documents 
from Qumran) and their influence on the thought and expectations of early 
Christianity. Second semester: Advanced study in the New Testament in- 
cluding a concentrated study of a book or unit of related books (as, for 
example: the Synoptic Gospels, the Pauline Epistles, and the Catholic Epis- 
tles) with emphasis on both historical background and theological signifi- 
cance. Two lectures a week and individual guided reading conferences. Pre- 
requisite: Th 1-2 and permission of the instructor. 



G5 



Expenses 



Tuition, room, board for the year* $2300.00 

Tuition, luncheon for clay student* 1200.00 

Tuition for part-time students per semester hour 30.00 

Application Fee 10.00 

This fee is payable when application is made for admis- 
sion, and is not refunded. It must be paid by all, including 
those who receive financial aid. 
Reservation Deposit: 

Day Students 50.00 

Resident Students 100.00 

This deposit is not refundable. 
Special Fees: 

Late Registration or Change of Schedule 10.00 

Late Reservation 5.00 

Semester Examination taken other than at scheduled hour 5.00 

Science Laboratory Breakage Deposit 15.00 

Library Deposit 5.00 

Car Owner's Permit 25.00 

Board during vacation periods, per week 35.00 

Health Insurance (optional) 35.00 

The Science Laboratory Breakage Deposit and the Library 
Deposits are refundable. 

Students are expected to take out the accident and illness in- 
surance made available through the college. 
Special Fees must be paid by all, including those who receive 
financial aid. 

A student requiring a special diet will take her meals in the 
Infirmary. For this there will be a special charge. 
The fees payable to the college are subject to change at any 
time at the discretion of the Administration of the college. 

DATES OF PAYMENTS-REFUNDS 

Bills are rendered annually and are payable in scheduled amounts on 
September 10 and January 15. Any student whose bill is not paid on 
September 24 (or January 28) may not remain on campus. 
•Beginning September, 1967, tuition will be increased by $300. 



66 Scholarships 

No deduction or refund is made for delays in entering or returning 
at the beginning of the term, or for absence after entering, or for 
withdrawal. 

SCHOLARSHIPS 

The Administration Scholarships 

The Administration of Newton College of the Sacred Heart gives 
scholarships carrying financial aid ranging in value from S800 to 
$4000 for four years. 

The Duchesne Scholarship 

The Duchesne Teachers' Guild maintains a fund to be used for scholar- 
ship aid to day students. 

The Janet Stuart Scholarship 

The Janet Stuart Guild offers scholars' aid of SI 200 yearly. 

The Massachusetts Catholic Woman's Guild Scholarship 
The Massachusetts Catholic Woman's Guild offers a scholarship of 
$230 a year to be open to a day student, the daughter or sister of a 
member of the Guild. If no such applicant qualifies academically it 
may be assigned to any qualified candidate for a scholarship. 

The Michael E. Sweeney Scholarship 

The scholars' aid offered by Mr. and Mrs. Michael E. Sweeney is 

awarded yearly to a day student. 

The Newton College Alumnae Scholarship 

The Alumnae Association of Newton College of the Sacred Heart has 

offered partial scholars' aid of $700, which is awarded yearly. 

The John R. Gilman Scholarship Fund 

In memory of John R. Gilman, formerly a member of the Advisory 
Board of Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a scholarship fund has 
been established by the Gilman family. 

The Gael Coakley Memorial Scholarship Fund 

In memory of her husband, Gael Coakley, Dorothy McLoughlin 
Coakley, an Alumna of the Convents of the Sacred Heart, Rochester 
and Manhattanville, has inaugurated an endowment fund known as 
The Gael Coakley Memorial Scholarship Fund. The first donations 
have been given in the names of Gael Coakley, Jr., Barbara Coakley 
Lennon, and Mary Hayes Coakley. 



Scholarships '>> 

The Maureen M. Cronin Memorial Scholarship Fund 
In memory of Maureen M. Cronin of the (Mass of 1952, her parents, 
her friends and associates at the Lincoln Laboratory, Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, have established a student loan fund. 

The Barbara L. Burns Memorial Scholarship Fund 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Burns, their friends, and members of the 
student body of 1963-1964 of Newton College of the Sacred Heart 
have established a scholarship fund in memory of Barbara L. Burns 
of the Class of 1964 who died in her Junior year. It is the desire of 
her parents in establishing this fund that other girls be given the 
opportunity to receive the benefits of the education that they had 
planned for their daughter, Barbara. 

Cornelius C. Moore Scholarship 

This scholarship has been established by Cornelius C. Moore in 
memory of the departed members of his family: his parents, John J. 
and Katharine M. Moore; his sister, Mollie K. Moore, and his broth- 
ers, William G. and John J. Moore, Jr. 

The Mary Corbett Cavanaugh Scholarship Fund 
The legacy of Mary Corbett Cavanaugh of the Class of 1958 to the 
College and the gifts given in her memory by members of her class 
have been used to establish a day student scholarship fund as a memo- 
rial to her. 

SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM 

The Administration of Newton College of the Sacred Heart offers the 

following forms of scholarship assistance: 

1. Each year, a competitive residence and tuition scholarship up to 
S4000.00 in value over four years, in honor of Mother Eleanor S. 
Kenny, the first President of the College, to the highest ranking 
scholarship applicant from Convents of the Sacred Heart of the 
Washington Vicariate. 

Each year, a competitive residence and tuition scholarship up to 
$4000.00 in value over four years, in honor of Reverend Mother 
Bodkin, to the highest ranking scholarship applicant from Con- 
vents of the Sacred Heart outside the Washington Vicariate. 
A limited number of competitive scholarships to High School Sen 
iors who would have to be resident students at Newton College of the 



68 Scholarships 

Sacred Heart and who need financial assistance. Application for 
these scholarships must be filed before February 1. 

2. Non-competitive scholarships for day-student applicants who meet 
the entrance requirements of the college and who need financial 
assistance. Application for scholarship aid must be filed at the time 
application for admission is made, not later than February 1 . 

3. Non-competitive scholarships up to $3000.00 in value over three 
years, to resident students who need financial assistance and who 
have demonstrated scholastic ability during their Freshman year at 
Newton College of the Sacred Heart. Application for these scholar- 
ships must be filed by March 15 of the Freshman year. 

In every case, financial need is determined from the Parents' Confi- 
dential Statement submitted to the College Scholarship Service, 
Princeton, New Jersey. 

LOAN PROGRAM 

The college cooperates with the United Student Aid Funds, Inc., to 
make loans available to students. Information and application forms 
may be obtained by writing to: Committee on Financial Aid 

Newton College of the Sacred Heart 
Newton, Massachusetts 02159 
The college does not participate in the NDEA Loan Program. 

STUDENT EMPLOYMENT AND 
PLACEMENT OFFICE 

Newton College offers a student employment program by which a 
student who needs financial aid can receive some assistance by work- 
ing for the College. No student is allowed to work more than eight 
hours a week while College is in session. Correspondence regarding 
this part-time work should be addressed to the Director of the Place- 
ment Office. Applications for student employment must be in the 
Placement Office by June 1st. 

The Placement Office also offers assistance to Seniors and Alumnae 
in planning for and obtaining positions. Seniors are encouraged to 
register with the Placement Office. Complete credentials of registrants, 
including confidential recommendations from Faculty members and 
past employers, will remain permanently on file and will be for- 
warded to prospective employers or educational institutions upon re- 
quest. 



Alumnae Association 69 

ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION OF NEWTON 
COLLEGE OF THE SACRED HEART 

OFFICERS 

Miss Nancy M. Bowdring, President 

4 Warner Street, West Somerville, Massachusetts 

Mrs. Denis }. Riley, Vice-President 

25 Otis Street, Norwich, Connecticut 

Mrs. BERNARD J. Dwyer, Secretary 

505 Veterans of Foreign Wars Parkway 
Brookline, Massachusetts 02146 

Miss Patricia Leary, Treasurer 

480 Brook Road, Milton, Massachusetts 

MEMBERS OF THE BOARD 

Mrs. Henry Barry, Jr., President, Boston Club 
183 Lowell Road, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

Miss Kathleen O'Riley, President, Chicago Club 
7357 North Damen, Chicago, Illinois 

Mrs. Joseph P. Keane, President, Detroit Club 
218 McKinley, Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan 

Mrs. John J . O'Grady III, President, New York Club 
172 Sackville Road, Garden City, New York 

Mrs. Henry Ozga, President, Washington Club 
541 1 39th Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. 

Mrs. Richard R. McConnell 

5483 Glen Harbor Drive, Kalamazoo, Michigan 

Miss Mary Loretto Dillon 

15-35 North Bonnie Brae, #4, River Forest, Illinois 

Mrs. Arthur R. Falvey, Jr. 

5 Wingate Road, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

Mrs. Walter D. Flanagan 

60 Astoria Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut 



70 Alumnae Association 

Mrs. W. F. Atlee Harvey 

311 Thornbrook Road, Rosemont, Pennsylvania 

Mrs. Kevin M. Healy 

175 Coggeshoal Avenue, Newport, Rhode Island 02840 

Miss Julia Lamy 

9530 Ladue Road, St. Louis, Missouri 

Mrs. Robert N. Sheehy 

R.D. #1 Millstone Road, Somerville, New Jersey 

Mrs. Joseph L. Wieczynski 

1 177 Chainbridge Road, McLean, Virginia 22101 



Gifts and Bequests 1 • 

GIFTS AND BEQUESTS 

Newton College is one of the youngest members <>l the group of 
schools which have made New England an educational (enter of the 
country. Its needs are main. Therefore, its Trustees will welcome 
gifts, bequests, or awards which may be dedicated to general educa- 
tional needs, or to the endowment of professorships, scholarships or 
fellowships in accordance with the wishes of the donor. Such funds 
could constitute memorials to the donor or to any person whom he 
may name. These benefactions may take the form of: 

Unrestricted Gift 

I give and bequeath to Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a religious 
educational corporation in Newton, Massachusetts, the sum of S 
to be used for the benefit of Newton College of the Sacred Heart in such 
manner as the Trustees thereof may direct. 

Or Gift for Books 

I give, devise and bequest to Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a 
religious educational corporation in Newton, Massachusetts, the sum of 
S (or property herein described) to be known as the 

Book Fund, and the income therefrom shall be used for the 
purchase of books for the library of said College (or other needed items 
in the operation of the College). 

Or Residuary Gift 

All the rest, residue and remainder of my real and personal estate, I 
devise and bequeath to Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a religious 
educational corporation in Newton, Massachusetts, to be used for the 
benefit of Newton College of the Sacred Heart in such manner as the 
Trustees thereof may direct. 

Or Endowment Fund 

I give and bequeath to Newton College of the Sacred Heart, a religious 
educational corporation in Newton, Massachusetts, S to 

constitute an endowment fund to be known as the Fund, 

such fund to be invested by the Trustees of Newton College of the 
Sacred Heart and the annual income thereof to be used for the benefit 
of Newton College of the Sacred Heart in such manner as the Trustees 
may direct or to be used for the following purposes: 

NOTE: The above forms are offered as a suggestion only and should be 
rewritten or adapted by legal counsel to each specific case. 



72 



Index 



Academic Departments 25 
Academic Honors 23 
Academic Standards 22 
Administration, Officers of 4 
Admission 24 
Advanced Placement 24 
Advanced Standing 24 
Alumnae Officers 69 
American Studies 44 
Ait 26 

Lecture Courses 26 

Studio Courses 27 
Attendance at Classes 22 

Bachelor of Arts Degree, Requirements 

for 25 
Bachelor of Science Degree, Requirements 

for 19 
Basic Scientific Concepts 28 

Calendar 2 

Capping 19 

Cars on Campus 17 

Charges, Minor Fees 65 

Chemistry 31 

Classics 32 

Ancient History 32 

Archeology 32 
College Entrance Examination Board 24 
Conduct 16 

Course Numbers, Key to 25 
Credit for Work at Other Institutions 20 
Curriculum 19 

Directions to Newton College 19 

Economics 34 
Education 62 
Employment 68 
English 36 

Entrance Requirements 24 
Entrance Tests 24 
Exclusion from College 23 
Expenses 65 

Faculty 5 

Far Eastern Fellowship 23 

Fees, Residence and Tuition 65 

Financial Aid 66 

French 38 

German 41 
Grades 22 
Greek 33 
Guidance 

Academic 18 

Vocational 68 

Health 18 

Health Insurance 65 

History 42 

Honors, Academic 23 



Insurance, Health 65 
Italian 45 

Junior Year Abroad, No 20 

Language Examinations 25 
Language Requirement 25 
Latin 33 
Library Staff 13 
Liturgy 18 
Loan Funds 68 

Mathematics 45 
Music 47 

NDEA Student Loan Program, No 68 

Officers 

Administration 4 
Alumnae Association 69 

Philosophy 48 
Physical Education 20 
Ph>sics 52 
Placement Tests 24 
Political Science 52 
Premedical Studies 55 
Psychology 55 

Readmission 22 
Reeves Lectures 16 
Required Courses 25 
Requirements for Admission 24 
Requirements for the B.A. Degree 25 
Requirements for the B.S. Degree 19 
Residence 

During Vacations 65 

Rules for 17 
Russian 58 

Scholarships 66 

Sociology 59 

Spanish 60 

Staff 4 

Student Employment 68 

Student Organizations 
Interest Committee 17 
Social Committee 16 
Student Academic Council 16 
Student Government Association 16 

Study of Western Culture 62 

Summer School Work 21 

Teacher Preparation 62 
Theology 63 
Trustees 4 
Tuition 65 

United Student Aid Funds, Inc. 68 

Vacations, Residence during 65 
Vocational Guidance 68 



Infirmary 18 



Withdrawal from College 23 








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